Succeeds Lord

Some articles on lord, succeeds, succeeds lord, lords:

Labour Government 1945–1951 - Cabinets - 1945 − 1950 - Changes
... becomes Paymaster General as well as Lord Privy Seal ... ministers (Secretary of State for War, Secretary of State for Air, and First Lord of the Admiralty) cease to be cabinet positions ... Alexander as First Lord of the Admiralty, outside the cabinet ...
Addington Ministry - List of Ministers - March 1801 – May 1804 - Changes
... May, 1801 – Lord Lewisham (who becomes Lord Dartmouth in July), the President of the Board of Control, enters the Cabinet July, 1801 – The Duke of Portland ... Lord Pelham succeeds Portland as Home Secretary ... July, 1802 – Lord Castlereagh succeeds Lord Dartmouth at the Board of Control ...
Second Pitt The Younger Ministry - Cabinet - Changes
... January, 1805 - Lord Mulgrave succeeds Lord Harrowby as Foreign Secretary ... Lord Buckinghamshire (previously Lord Hobart) succeeds Mulgrave at the Duchy of Lancaster ... Lord Sidmouth succeeds the Duke of Portland as Lord President ...
Second Russell Ministry - Cabinets - The Viscount Palmerston's Cabinet, June 1859 – October 1865 - Changes
... July 1859 – Charles Pelham Villiers succeeds Milner-Gibson as President of the Poor Law Board (Milner-Gibson remains at the Board of Trade) May 1860 – Lord Stanley of ... Sir George Grey succeeds Lewis as Home Secretary ... Edward Cardwell succeeds Grey as Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster ...
Fourth National Government 1937–1939 - Cabinet - Neville Chamberlain's First Cabinet, May 1937 – September 1939 - Changes
... February 1938 – Lord Halifax succeeds Eden as Foreign Secretary ... Halifax is succeeded as Lord President by Lord Hailsham, who is succeeded as Lord Chancellor by Lord Maugham ... Halifax is succeeded as Leader of the House of Lords by Lord Stanhope, who remains President of the Board of Education as well ...

Famous quotes containing the words lord and/or succeeds:

    Justice has its anger, my lord Bishop, and the wrath of justice is an element of progress. Whatever else may be said of it, the French Revolution was the greatest step forward by mankind since the coming of Christ. It was unfinished, I agree, but still it was sublime. It released the untapped springs of society; it softened hearts, appeased, tranquilized, enlightened, and set flowing through the world the tides of civilization. It was good. The French Revolution was the anointing of humanity.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)

    Man, “poor player,” succeeds better in life’s tragedy than comedy.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)