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  1. Peerage of the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peerage_of_the_United_Kingdom

    Current Scottish and Irish Peers with United Kingdom titles Earl of Arran (Baron Sudley) Earl of Clancarty (Viscount Clancarty and Baron Trench) Viscount Powerscourt (Baron Powerscourt)

  2. Peerages in the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peerages_in_the_United_Kingdom

    The peerage in the United Kingdom is a legal system comprising both hereditary and lifetime titles, composed of various noble ranks, and forming a constituent part of the British honours system. The term peerage can be used both collectively to refer to the entire body of nobles, and individually to refer to a specific title. British peerage title holders are termed peers of the Realm. The peerage's fundamental roles are ones of government, peers being eligible to a seat in the House of Lords, a

  3. List of dukes in the peerages of Britain and Ireland - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_dukes_in_the...

    This is a list of the 31 present and extant dukes in the peerages of the Kingdom of England, Kingdom of Scotland, Kingdom of Great Britain, Kingdom of Ireland, United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, and the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland 1927 and after. For a more complete historical listing, including extinct, dormant, abeyant, forfeit dukedoms in addition to these extant ones, see List of dukedoms in the peerages of Britain and Ireland. In the Peerage of England, th

  4. Peerage of the United Kingdom — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org/en/Peerage_of_the_United_Kingdom
    • Ranks
    • Titles
    • Lists of Peers
    • Publications
    • See Also

    The ranks of the peer­age are duke, mar­quess, earl, vis­count, and baron.The last non-royal duke­dom was cre­ated in 1900, and the last mar­ques­sate in 1936. Cre­ation of the re­main­ing ranks mostly ceased once Harold Wil­son's Labour gov­ern­ment took of­fice in 1964, and only four non-royal hered­i­tary peer­ages have been cre­ated since then. These were: 1. John Morrison, 1st Baron Margadale, 1965 2. William Whitelaw, 1st Viscount Whitelaw, 1983 (extinct 1999) 3. George Thomas, 1st Visc...

    Mar­quesses, earls, vis­counts and barons are all ad­dressed as 'Lord X', where 'X' rep­re­sents ei­ther their ter­ri­tory or sur­name per­tain­ing to their title. Mar­chionesses, count­esses, vis­count­esses and baronesses are all ad­dressed as 'Lady X'. Dukes and duchesses are ad­dressed just as 'Duke' or 'Duchess' or, in a non-so­cial con­text, 'Your Grace'.

    1. Dukes: see List of dukes in the peerages of Britain and Ireland 2. Marquesses: see List of marquesses in the peerages of Britain and Ireland 3. Earls and countesses: see List of earls 4. Viscounts: see List of viscounts in the peerages of Britain and Ireland 5. Hereditary barons: see List of hereditary baronies in the Peerage of the United Kingdom 6. Life barons and baronesses: see List of life barons and baronesses in the Peerage of the United Kingdom 7. Women: see List of peerages creat...

    Whitaker's Peer­age, Barone­tage, Knigh­tage, and Com­pan­ion­age for the Year .... was the gen­eral print ref­er­ence of those in the sys­tem for the twen­ti­eth cen­tury Burke's Peer­age is fore­most a ge­nealog­i­cal pub­lisher, which first pub­lished books au­thored and edited by John Burke in Lon­don in 1826, record­ing the ge­neal­ogy and her­aldry of the peer­age, barone­tage, knigh­tage and landed gen­try of the United King­dom, the his­tor­i­cal fam­i­lies of Ire­land as well as thos...

    1. British nobility 2. Dukes in the United Kingdom 3. History of the British peerage 4. Marquesses in the United Kingdom 5. Peerage of England 6. Peerage of Great Britain 7. Peerage of Ireland 8. Peerage of Scotland 9. Peerages in the United Kingdom

  5. History of the British peerage - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_the_British_peerage

    The history of the British peerage, a system of nobility found in the United Kingdom, stretches over the last thousand years.The origins of the British peerage are obscure but while the ranks of baron and earl perhaps predate the British peerage itself, the ranks of duke and marquess were introduced to England in the 14th century.

  6. Category:Barons in the Peerage of the United Kingdom - Wikipedia

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

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Wikimedia Commons has media related to Barons in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. This category lists hereditary barons in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. For life peers please see Category:Life peers.

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  8. Peerage Act 1963 - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peerage_Act_1963

    The Peerage Act 1963 (1963 c. 48) is the Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that permitted women peeresses and all Scottish hereditary peers to sit in the House of Lords, and which allows newly inherited hereditary peerages to be disclaimed.

  9. The Complete Peerage - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Complete_Peerage

    The Complete Peerage (full title: The Complete Peerage of England, Scotland, Ireland, Great Britain, and the United Kingdom Extant, Extinct, or Dormant; first edition by George Edward Cokayne, Clarenceux King of Arms; 2nd edition revised by the Hon. Vicary Gibbs et al.) is a comprehensive and magisterial work on the titled aristocracy of the British Isles.

    • George Edward Cokayne
    • Genealogy
    • 1898
    • 100
  10. Peerage of the United Kingdom – Wikipedia

    de.m.wikipedia.org/.../Peerage_of_the_United_Kingdom

    Die Peerage of the United Kingdom ersetzte somit die Peerage of Great Britain. In der Peerage of Ireland wurden dennoch neue Titel geschaffen, was erst mit der Unabhängigkeit Irlands 1922 endete. Bis zur Verabschiedung des House of Lords Act 1999 hatten alle Peers einen Sitz im House of Lords .

  11. Peerage - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peerage

    Peerage of the United Kingdom, holders of most titles created since 1801 in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland (renamed United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland after 1921) Representative peers , holders of Scottish and Irish peerages who represented their peer-groups in the House of Lords at Westminster