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  1. George III of the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/George_III_of_the_United...

    George III (George William Frederick; 4 June 1738 – 29 January 1820) was King of Great Britain and King of Ireland from 25 October 1760 until the union of the two countries on 1 January 1801, after which he was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland until his death in 1820.

  2. George III of Great Britain and Ireland - Simple English ...

    simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/George_III_of_the...

    King George III (Born George William Frederick 4 June 1738 – 29 January 1820) was King of Great Britain and Ireland from 25 October 1760 until 1 January 1801. He was then King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland until his death. He was also Elector of Hanover, making him a Prince of the Holy Roman Empire.

    • 22 September 1761
    • George II
    • 25 October 1760 - 29 January 1820
    • George IV
  3. Category:George III of the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:George_III_of_the...

    Pages in category "George III of the United Kingdom" The following 21 pages are in this category, out of 21 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

  4. George III of the United Kingdom — Wikipedia Republished ...

    wiki2.org/en/George_III_of_the_United_Kingdom
    • Early Life
    • Early Reign
    • American War of Independence
    • Constitutional Struggle
    • William Pitt
    • French Revolutionary and Napoleonic Wars
    • Later Life
    • Legacy
    • Titles, Styles and Arms
    • See Also
    • References
    • Further Reading
    • External Links

    George was born in Lon­don at Nor­folk House. He was the grand­son of King George II, and the el­dest son of Fred­er­ick, Prince of Wales, and Au­gusta of Saxe-Gotha. As Prince George was born two months pre­ma­turely and he was thought un­likely to sur­vive, he was bap­tised the same day by Thomas Secker, who was both Rec­tor of St James's and Bishop of Ox­ford.One month later, he was pub­licly bap­tised at Nor­folk House, again by Secker. His god­par­ents were the King of Swe­den (for whom...

    George, in his ac­ces­sion speech to Par­lia­ment, pro­claimed: \\"Born and ed­u­cated in this coun­try, I glory in the name of Britain\\". He in­serted this phrase into the speech, writ­ten by Lord Hard­wicke, in order to demon­strate his de­sire to dis­tance him­self from his Ger­man fore­bears, who were per­ceived as car­ing more for Hanover than for Britain.Al­though his ac­ces­sion was at first wel­comed by politi­cians of all parties,[e] the first years of his reign were marked by po­lit­i­...

    The Amer­i­can War of In­de­pen­dence was the cul­mi­na­tion of the civil and po­lit­i­cal Amer­i­can Rev­o­lu­tion re­sult­ing from the Amer­i­can En­light­en­ment. Brought to a head over the lack of Amer­i­can rep­re­sen­ta­tion in Par­lia­ment, which was seen as a de­nial of their rights as Eng­lish­men and often pop­u­larly fo­cused on di­rect taxes levied by Par­lia­ment on the colonies with­out their con­sent, the colonists re­sisted the im­po­si­tion of di­rect rule after the Boston Te...

    With the col­lapse of Lord North's min­istry in 1782, the Whig Lord Rock­ing­ham be­came Prime Min­is­ter for the sec­ond time, but died within months. The King then ap­pointed Lord Shel­burne to re­place him. Charles James Fox, how­ever, re­fused to serve under Shel­burne, and de­manded the ap­point­ment of the Duke of Port­land. In 1783, the House of Com­mons forced Shel­burne from of­fice and his gov­ern­ment was re­placed by the Fox–North Coali­tion. The Duke of Port­land be­came Prime Mi...

    For George III, Pitt's ap­point­ment was a great vic­tory. It proved that he was able to ap­point Prime Min­is­ters on the basis of his own in­ter­pre­ta­tion of the pub­lic mood with­out hav­ing to fol­low the choice of the cur­rent ma­jor­ity in the House of Com­mons. Through­out Pitt's min­istry, George sup­ported many of Pitt's po­lit­i­cal aims and cre­ated new peers at an un­prece­dented rate to in­crease the num­ber of Pitt's sup­port­ers in the House of Lords. Dur­ing and after Pitt's...

    After George’s re­cov­ery, his pop­u­lar­ity, and that of Pitt, con­tin­ued to in­crease at the ex­pense of Fox and the Prince of Wales. His hu­mane and un­der­stand­ing treat­ment of two in­sane as­sailants, Mar­garet Nichol­son in 1786 and John Frith in 1790, con­tributed to his popularity. James Had­field's failed at­tempt to shoot the King in the Drury Lane The­atre on 15 May 1800 was not po­lit­i­cal in ori­gin but mo­ti­vated by the apoc­a­lyp­tic delu­sions of Had­field and Ban­nis­ter...

    In late 1810, at the height of his popularity, al­ready vir­tu­ally blind with cataracts and in pain from rheuma­tism, George be­came dan­ger­ously ill. In his view the mal­ady had been trig­gered by stress over the death of his youngest and favourite daugh­ter, Princess Amelia. The Princess's nurse re­ported that \\"the scenes of dis­tress and cry­ing every day ... were melan­choly be­yond description.\\" He ac­cepted the need for the Re­gency Act of 1811, and the Prince of Wales acted as Re­gen...

    George III lived for 81 years and 239 days and reigned for 59 years and 96 days: both his life and his reign were longer than those of any of his pre­de­ces­sors. Only Vic­to­ria and Eliz­a­beth II have since lived and reigned longer.George III was dubbed \\"Farmer George\\" by satirists, at first to mock his in­ter­est in mun­dane mat­ters rather than pol­i­tics, but later to con­trast his homely thrift with his son's grandios­ity and to por­tray him as a man of the people. Under George III, the...

    1. 4 June 1738 – 31 March 1751: His Royal Highness Prince George 2. 31 March 1751 – 20 April 1751: His Royal Highness The Duke of Edinburgh 3. 20 April 1751 – 25 October 1760: His Royal Highness The Prince of Wales 4. 25 October 1760 – 29 January 1820: His Majesty The KingIn Great Britain, George III used the of­fi­cial style \\"George the Third, by the Grace of God, King of Great Britain, France, and Ire­land, De­fender of the Faith, and so forth\\". In 1801, when Great Britain united with Ire­...

    1. Cultural depictions of George III of the United Kingdom 1. The Madness of George III, a 1991 play by Alan Bennett, originally starring Nigel Hawthorne as George III 2. The Madness of King George, a 1994 film based on the play by Nicholas Hytner, starring Hawthorne as George III 2. List of mentally ill monarchs

    1. Ayling, Stanley (1972). George the Third. London: Collins. ISBN 0-00-211412-7. 2. Benjamin, Lewis Saul (1907). Farmer George. Pitman and Sons. 3. Black, Jeremy (2006). George III: America's Last King. New Haven: Yale University Press. ISBN 0-300-11732-9. 4. Brooke, John (1972). King George III. London: Constable. ISBN 0-09-456110-9. 5. Butterfield, Herbert (1957). George III and the Historians. London: Collins. 6. Cannon, John (2004). \\"George III (1738–1820)\\". Oxford Dictionary of Nationa...

    1. Black, Jeremy (Fall 1996). \\"Could the British Have Won the American War of Independence?\\" Journal of the Society for Army Historical Research. 74 (299): 145–154. online 90-minute video lecture given at Ohio State in 2006; requires Real Player 2. Ditchfield, G. M. (2002). George III: An Essay in Monarchy. Basingstoke: Palgrave. ISBN 0-333-91962-9. 3. Hecht, J. Jean (1966). \\"The Reign of George III in Recent Historiography\\". In: Elizabeth Chapin Furber, ed. Changing views on British history...

    1. \\"Archival material relating to George III of the United Kingdom\\". UK National Archives. 2. Portraits of King George III at the National Portrait Gallery, London 3. Georgian Papers Programme 4. George III papers, including references to madhouses and insanity from the Historic Psychiatry Collection, Menninger Archives, Kansas Historical Society

    • 25 October 1760 –, 29 January 1820
    • George IV
  5. Cultural depictions of George III of the United Kingdom ...

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cultural_depictions_of...

    A Darker Shade of Magic (2015) by V. E. Schwab and its sequel A Gathering of Shadows (2016) when the Antari Kell visits him (and George IV of the United Kingdom) while in Gray London The Prince and the Quakeress (1968) as well as The Third George (1969) by Jean Plaidy (being the fourth and fifth novels of her Georgian Saga series).

  6. Category:George III of the United Kingdom - Wikimedia Commons

    commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/Category:George_III...

    Feb 14, 2020 · Spoken Version of George III of the United Kingdom Wikipedia Article.ogg 51 min 42 s; 47.2 MB The Duchess of York presented to King George III and Queen Charlotte.jpg 1,200 × 925; 145 KB TransitOfVenus1769.png 740 × 936; 844 KB

  7. Monarchy of the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Queen_of_the_United_Kingdom

    During the long reign of his grandson, George III, Britain's American colonies were lost, the former colonies having formed the United States of America, but British influence elsewhere in the world continued to grow, and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland was created by the Acts of Union 1800.

  8. George V - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/George_V_of_the_United_Kingdom

    George was born on 3 June 1865, in Marlborough House, London. He was the second son of Albert Edward, Prince of Wales, and Alexandra, Princess of Wales. His father was the eldest son of Queen Victoria and Prince Albert, and his mother was the eldest daughter of King Christian IX and Queen Louise of Denmark.

    • 22 June 1911
    • 6 May 1910 – 20 January 1936
    • 12 December 1911
    • Edward VII