Lord Randolph Churchill


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Churchill, Lord Randolph

 

(Randolph Henry Spencer-Churchill). Born Feb. 13, 1849, in Blenheim, near Woodstock, Oxfordshire; died Jan. 24, 1895, in London. British political figure.

The third son of the seventh duke of Marlborough, Churchill was elected to Parliament in 1874 as a member of the Conservative Party. Criticizing the party leadership’s policies, Churchill deemed it necessary for the Conservatives to adapt to new historical conditions, in particular by appealing to the working class, which had received the right to vote. Churchill was a supporter of colonial expansion, and in 1885–86 he was secretary of state for India and chancellor of the exchequer.

References in periodicals archive ?
He discusses the evidential foundations of cases made by clinicians who posthumously diagnosed Churchill as having manic-depression, the biographical evidence relevant to the question of whether Lord Randolph Churchill suffered from manic-depression, the moods of Churchill in his youth, the biographical evidence about his mental health during his ministerial posts, whether he experienced clinical depression or bereavement during 1915, evidence from the interwar period, his psychological functioning during his time as prime minister, impacts on his leadership during World War II, and whether diary entries can be used as medico-biographical authority.
His father, Lord Randolph Churchill, had died on the same date 70 years earlier.
1965: His father, Lord Randolph Churchill, had died on the same date 70 years earlier.
Again, the younger son of a duke was afforded a courtesy title as in the case of Lord Randolph Churchill and his wife Lady Randolph Churchill, but the author calls her Lady Churchill, signifying that her husband was a baron.
He transformed the 2000-acre Parkland of Blenheim Palace, Oxfordshire, to create what Lord Randolph Churchill said was "the finest view in England".
More far-fetched theories had the killer as Lewis Carroll, author of Alice in Wonderland, and Winston Churchill's father Lord Randolph Churchill. But police never came close to catching Jack and, to this day, his identity remains a mystery.
Lord Randolph Churchill is considered one of the very first safari clients in history.
Answers on page 63 VVTRUE colours Prime ministers no longer own racehorses, but there was a time when they did and Sir Winston Churchill enjoyed plenty of success in the colours he inherited from his father Lord Randolph Churchill. His best horses were the grey stayer Colonist II, who won the Winston Churchill Stakes and sired the popular chaser Stalbridge Colonist, Irish 1,000 Guineas winner Dark Issue and Arc fourth High Hat.
30 Which Ronald played Lord Randolph Churchill in 1974 drama Jennie, Lady Randolph Churchill?
Some essay topics include John Churchill's military campaign in Ireland in 1690, connections between the Churchills and the Hookes in Ireland, and the aftermath of Lord Randolph Churchill's Irish apprenticeship in the late 19th century.
Mary Lovell gets over the six duke hiatus between the first Duke and the third son of the seventh Duke by confining the first to chapter one and then starting the second with a quick catching up and the career of Lord Randolph Churchill. He was the erratic (perhaps mentally ill due to syphilis) Tory MP and for a while.
The liner was appropriately launched by New Yorker Jennie Jerome, wife of the former Chancellor of the Exchequer Lord Randolph Churchill. They were the parents of Second World War leader Sir Winston Churchill.