Top 10 similar words or synonyms for lord_strathavon

lord_ossulston    0.729020

viscount_stopford    0.697984

viscount_melgund    0.690151

algernon_greville    0.673524

lord_burghersh    0.664133

rupert_carington    0.646171

peregrine_cust    0.641079

bayning    0.640373

walter_barttelot    0.639328

viscount_fordwich    0.639220

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for lord_strathavon

Article Example
Marquess of Huntly The heir apparent's heir apparent is his son Cosmo Alistair Gordon, Lord Strathavon (b 2009).
George Gordon, 9th Marquess of Huntly George Gordon, 9th Marquess of Huntly KT (28 June 1761 – 17 June 1853), styled Lord Strathavon until 1795 and known as The Earl of Aboyne from 1795 to 1836, was a Scottish peer.
Charles Gordon, 11th Marquess of Huntly Charles Gordon, 11th Marquess of Huntly PC, DL, JP (5 March 1847 – 20 February 1937), styled Lord Strathavon until 1853 and Earl of Aboyne between 1853 and 1863, was a Scottish Liberal politician. He served under William Ewart Gladstone as Captain of the Honourable Corps of Gentlemen-at-Arms between January and June 1881.
Charles Gordon, 10th Marquess of Huntly Charles Gordon, 10th Marquess of Huntly (4 January 1792 – 18 September 1863), styled Lord Strathavon from 1794 to 1836 and Earl of Aboyne from 1836 to 1853, was a Scottish peer and first a Tory (1818–30) and then a Whig (1830 onwards) politician.
Charles Gordon, 10th Marquess of Huntly On 20 March 1826, Lord Strathavon married Lady Elizabeth Conyngham (the eldest daughter of the 1st Marquess Conyngham). Elizabeth died in 1839 and the by-now Earl of Aboyne married Maria Antoinetta Pegus, a half-sister of George Frederick Albemarle Bertie, 10th Earl of Lindsey, on 10 April 1844; they had fourteen children:
George Gordon, 9th Marquess of Huntly Huntly was a keen cricketer who made four known appearances in first-class matches from 1785 to 1792 (he was styled Lord Strathavon on the scorecards). He was a member of the White Conduit Club and an early member of Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC), but he was mainly associated with Surrey.
Amateur status in first-class cricket Lord Frederick Beauclerk was the leading "amateur" player of the Napoleonic period but he was notoriously mercenary, despite his status and his calling as an ordained minister of religion. In 1806, he had the idea of a match between the amateurs and the professionals. To emphasise the social distance between the two, the amateur team would be called the Gentlemen and the paid professionals the Players. Even then, it was not a straight match because Beauclerk selected the two leading professional players Billy Beldham and William Lambert as "given men" for the Gentlemen. Thanks mainly to Lambert's contribution, the Gentlemen won. The match was not a success but Beauclerk organised a repeat two weeks later, also at Lord's. This time, only Lambert was a given man and Beldham joined the Players. The joint efforts of Beauclerk and Lambert earned another win for the Gentlemen. The seed for the long-running series had been planted but the fixture was not revived until 1819. Cricket was badly disrupted by the Napoleonic Wars, especially between 1810 and 1814. The 1819 match was won by the Players, who had the unquestionably amateur Lord Strathavon as a "given man", against a Gentlemen team that was all-amateur and included their best players Beauclerk, E. H. Budd and William Ward. As in 1806, the game attracted little interest but MCC were determined to persevere.