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Lord Lieutenant of Montgomeryshire 1863–77, Lieutenant Grenadier Guards 1854, Captain 1857–63, Commissioned Street to build the new church at Toddington, born 9 April 1837, educated at Harrow 1850–52, and died unmarried 28 April 1877, when he was succeeded by his younger brother, PC (10 February 1886), entered the Royal Navy in 1854, serving in the Baltic during the Crimean War 1854–55 and on the China and Pacific stations, was present at the taking of the Bormasund Forts August 1854 and at the action at Fatshan Creek 1 June 1857, Lieutenant 1860, Gunnery Lieutenant of The Shannon in the Mediterranean 1862–63, Barrister (Inner Temple) 1866, MP (Liberal) for Montgomery 1863–77, responsible (jointly) for two Admiralty Orders in Council in 1876 which effected important reforms of the Royal Navy, represented the Board of Trade and the Office of Works in the House of Lords 1880–85, Chairman of the British Commission at the Electrical Exhibition in Vienna 1884, elected a Fellow of the Royal Society 1885, and an important pioneer in the fruit industry, after 1886, when Joseph Chamberlain, dominant figure in Birmingham where Lloyds Bank originated, left the Whig for the Tory Party, Sudeley and his principal creditor Lord Stalbridge stayed behind as Liberal Unionists, by 1893, despite the agricultural depression, his debt was covered twice over by large assets, nevertheless Lloyds Bank foreclosed, with the creditors themselves in the end receiving no more than sixpence in the pound, much of the fortune which his wife inherited from her uncle Hon Algernon Tollemache, money lender in New Zealand whom had made many settlers into minor gentry, also disappeared under her guarantee of Sudeley’s loan from Lloyds Bank, Sudeley’s position was similar to that of Barings which was not allowed to fall because the Bank of England arranged a sufficient and appropriate period of time should be given for the full settlement of their debts, it appears that he was foreclosed upon for political instead of economic purposes, in consequence of his bankruptcy, Lord Stalbridge, previously Treasurer and Chief Whip of the Liberal Party, had to leave politics and take up instead another career in railways, and was discharged in 1903 from bankruptcy to resume his seat in the House of Lords which he used to provide guide lecturers for museums, born 3 July 1840, married Ada Maria Katherine 3a Hon Algernon Henry Charles HANBURY-TRACY, CMG, born 11 April 1871, Brevet Major Reserve Regiment RHG, Uganda Expedition 1897–99 (despatches, medal and clasp), Boer War 1899–1900 (despatches, medal with three clasps) and Abyssinia 1901 (despatches, medal and clasp), Star of Ethiopia, Star of Zanzibar, married 2 December 1905 Sylvia 2b Ninian John Frederick HANBURY-TRACY, explorer, author of The Black River of Tibet, Sudan Political Sery 1933–34, Scots Guards 1939–41 (invalided) and IA Special Forces 1944–46, FRGS, born 7 December 1910, educated at Eton College, and Trinity College Cambridge (MA), married first 11 January 1935 (divorced 1954) Hon Blanche Mary JP (Gloucestershire and Warwickshire), Captain Irish Guards SR WWI, Royal Humane Society’s Medal, born 19 April 1870, educated at Harrow, and Trinity College Cambridge, married 24 August 1905 (divorced 1922) Edith Celandine son of Hucbald, Count of Ostrevant and his wife Heilwise, daughter of Eberhard, Count of Friuli (died 16 December 866) and his wife Gisela, daughter of Louis the Pious, Holy Roman Emperor 813–40, son of Charlemagne, Holy Roman Emperor 800–14, and died 926, having had issue, became a principal figure in English affairs after Godgifu’s brother inherited the English Throne in 1042, he succeeded to the Earldoms of the two shires of Oxford and Herefordshire, he was one of the two commanders of the English fleet which failed to prevent Godwine’s return from exile, he raised a large army to repel an invasion from Wales by the Welsh Prince, Gruffydd ap Llewelyn and the exiled Earl Aelfgar of Mercia in 1055, when the two armies met outside Hereford, the Englishmen under his command fled because they were expected to fight like Normans on horseback, he is considered in Herefordshire to be ‘the real founder of the system of organised castle building’ developed by the Normans, the Domesday Book shows he was a substantial landowner in the East Midlands, and he also held the Lordship of Chilvers Coton in Warwickshire, and Sudeley and Toddington in Gloucestershire, married Getha, and died 1057, having had issue, a minor in the custody of St Edward III the Confessor, King of England’s widow Queen Edith in 1066, inherited only his father’s estates in Warwickshire and Gloucestershire, between 1086–1100 he was granted the Lordship and Castle of Ewias in Herefordshire plus properties of Alfred of Marlborough, including Lydiard in Wiltshire, to consolidate his hold upon Ewias he founded a small Benedictine priory there in 1100, he was also a substantial benefactor of St Peter’s, Gloucester, and initiated a family tradition of patronage of the monastery at Winchcombe, Gloucestershire to which he granted half a hide of land, married Matilda, possibly a daughter of Hugh, Earl although he gave his support to Stephen, King of England in the years immediately after the latter’s accession, the landing of Matilda in England in 1139 caused Sudeley to reconsider his position, and he joined Robert of Gloucester, a benefactor of Winchcombe, he also gave land at Greet and Gretton to the Templars, and died circa 1140, having had issue, took little part in public affairs, a benefactor of Winchcombe, St Peter’s at Gloucester and the Templars, he founded a small Augustinian priory at Arbury, Warwickshire before December 1159, married Emma, and died 1192, having had issue,paid 20 marks’ relief to enter upon his father’s lands, in 1197 he was temporarily deprived of them, because the knight he had undertaken to provide for the king’s army in Normandy was not found at his post, and had to pay £40 for repossession, a benefactor of Winchcombe, bequeathing his body to the abbey for burial, along with lands in Greet to finance a light at the mass of the Blessed Virgin, married Margaret, and died without issue 1198, when he was succeeded by his younger brother, was fiscally more hardly dealt with than his brother had been, having to pay £160 for his brother’s lands, and also having to pay his £40 fine, having cleared his debts by 1201, he paid scutage in 12 at the rate of 10 marks for his three knights’ fees, but in 12 at a rate twice as high, served in the army mustered in Kent in 1212 to meet a threatened French invasion, but took no recorded part in the civil wars at the end of the reign of John, King of England, knighted by 1215, married Isabella, and died before 26 February 1222, having had issue, paid a relief of £100 for his father’s lands, showing that they constituted a barony, as defined by clause 2 of Magna Carta, ordered to assume knighthood in 1225, he took an active part in local administration, serving as a tax assessor and collector, a commissioner for the assize of arms, and a justice of assize and gaol delivery, all in Gloucestershire, at a national level, served as a justice itinerant on the circuit of eyres in northern and central England 1239–41 headed by Robert of Lexinton, married Imenia, possibly a member of the Corbet family, and died early in 1242, having had issue, , of Elmley, Hereditary Sheriff of Worcestershire, a match which brought him the manor of Fairfield, he gained increasing favour at the royal court in the 1260s, summoned to the muster of the king’s army at Oxford March 1264, granted a market and fair at Burton Dassett 1267, and free warren on his demesnes at Sudeley and at Chilvers Coton, Warwickshire, party to the transactions which deprived Robert Ferrers, Earl of Derby of his lands, transferring them to the king’s second son Edmund of Cornwall 9 July 1269, by 1270 a knight, Sheriff of Herefordshire 1270–74, he received gifts of deer from both Henry III, King of England and Edward I, King of England, his services to the latter were primarily fiscal, as a justice dealing with offences against the coinage and implementing measures against the Jews, other commissions included inquiring into official malpractices in Warwickshire in March 1278, present at the meeting of the king’s council at which action against Llewelyn was decided upon November 1276, commissioned to take oaths for the keeping of the peace between the Welsh prince and the English king in summer 1278, present at Westminster when the king of Scots did homage to Edward I, King of England Michaelmas 1278, he was still active in November 1279, but had died by June 1280, having had issue, born circa 1258, was of age at his father’s death, summoned to perform military service in Wales in 1282–83, he was a knight of the king’s household in 1285, and received gifts of deer from Edward I, King of England in 12, he went to Wales on the king’s order in November 1287, which service to the crown he found an expensive privilege, for he ran heavily into debt, and had to raise money by borrowing from creditors who included Italian merchants and the abbot of Winchcombe, nevertheless he served in Gascony in 1295 (when his ship was holed by a stone from a catapult as it approached Bordeaux), and again in 1298, and campaigned in Scotland in 13, by the latter date he had become the king’s chamberlain, he received a personal summons to Parliament (regularly repeated thereafter) 29 December 1299 and by later doctrine is deemed to have been thus created 1st Lord (Baron) Sudeley in the English Peerage by his writ of summons, and died by 18 April 1336, having had issue,, but the impossibility of his holding any such status in contemporary eyes is shown by his being created by patent 10 September 1441 Baron Sudeley, County Gloucester, recorded in 1418 as a knight intending to cross to France, in the English forces that landed at Harfleur in 1420 he captained a company of 20 men at arms and 60 archers, Captain of the royal garrisons of Eu, Monceaux and Guillemcourt 1421–22, he took part in the military campaigns led by John, Duke of Bedford following the death Henry V, King of England, Bailli of Caux 1423, and engaged as leader in the siege of Le Crotoy (finally taken in 1424), becoming Captain of that town and of Arques, Councillor to Henry VI, King of England 1423, Captain of the Bastille in Paris 1428–29, Chamber knight of the king 1439, part of the king’s bodyguard at his coronation in Notre Dame, Paris in 1431, Constable and Steward of Kenilworth Castle (part of the Duchy of Lancaster) 1433, Butler of the Royal Household 1435, Constable of Conwy Castle 1436, Chamberlain of South Wales 1437, received the usual marks of royal favour, like wardships and offices, and became a feoffee of the Duchy of Lancaster estates, as his wealth increased he rebuilt Sudeley Castle, Garter Knight by 1440, Chamberlain of the King’s Household 1441, Treasurer of England 1443–46, Steward of the Royal Household from the Battle of St Albans in 1455, fell out of national politics after the accession of Edward IV, King of England in 1461, supported the temporary re-adoption of Henry VI, King of England in 1470–71, on Edward IV, King of England’s recovery of the throne his arrest was ordered, but died in full possession of his estates, born circa 1394, married first circa 6 July 1419 Elizabeth (died 1462), widow of John Hende, Mayor of London.You may be forgiven for not wanting to stay indoors when the golden leaves of autumn paint such a pretty picture outside…Art Riot: Post-Soviet Actionism is dedicated to Russian protest art over the past 25 years.It will take place in the year of the 100th anniversary of Russia’s October Revolution – and although the exhibition will not have any direct links to this historical event, many of the issues that artists face in post-communist Russia are comparable to those in 1917.

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1d (continued) DESMOND ANDREW JOHN HANBURY-TRACY, married second 4 April 1967 (divorced) Lillian 12a Hon Hubert George Edward HANBURY-TRACY, DL Bristol, barrister Inner Temple 1880, born 14 August 1855, educated at Eton College, and Christ Church Oxford (BA 1877), and died unmarried 2 November 1940.

The artists working in those styles – figures such as Géricault, Delacroix, Corot, Daumier, Millet, Courbet, Manet, Sisley, Monet and Renoir – turned their backs on the officially sanctioned painting of the era, with its academic and neoclassicist style.

Highly controversial in their day, these artists are now hailed worldwide as the ‘precursors of Modernism’.

Discover that famous ‘glimmer’ that his paintings exude and that reflects his genius.

Bridgeman has licensed images for the exhibition catalogue, flyer and promotional material.

Eighty years ago László Moholy-Nagy founded the New Bauhaus in Chicago, thus providing American photography with a decisive creative impulse.