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The Right Honourable
 The Earl of Liverpool 
GCB, PC

In office
3 September 1841 – 29 June 1846
Monarch Victoria
Prime Minister Sir Robert Peel, Bt
Preceded by The Earl of Erroll
Succeeded by The Earl Fortescue

Born 29 May 1784 (1784-05-29)
Died 3 October 1851 (1851-10-04)
Nationality British
Political party Tory
Spouse(s) Julia Shuckburgh-Evelyn
(d. 1814)

Charles Cecil Cope Jenkinson, 3rd Earl of Liverpool GCB, PC (29 May 1784 – 3 October 1851), styled The Honourable Charles Jenkinson between 1786 and 1828, was a British politician.

Contents

Background

Liverpool was the son of Charles Jenkinson, 1st Earl of Liverpool by his second wife Catherine, daughter of Sir Cecil Bisshopp, 6th Baronet, and the younger half-brother of Prime Minister Robert Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool.[1] During the Napoleonic Wars he notably served as a volunteer in the Austrian Army at the Battle of Austerlitz in 1805.[2]

Political career

Liverpool was elected Member of Parliament for Sandwich in 1807, a seat he held until 1812,[3] and then sat for Bridgnorth from 1812 to 1818[4] and for East Grinstead from 1818 to 1828.[5] He held office under the Duke of Portland as Under-Secretary of State for the Home Department from 1807 to 1809 and under Spencer Perceval as Under-Secretary of State for War and the Colonies from 1809 to 1810, but did not serve in his brother's 1812 to 1827 Tory administration. Liverpool succeeded in the earldom of Liverpool in 1828 on the death of his elder brother and took his seat in the House of Lords. In 1841 he was invested a member of the Privy Council[6] and appointed Lord Steward of the Household in the government of Sir Robert Peel,[7] a post he held until 1846.[8]

Family

Lord Liverpool married Julia, daughter of Sir George Shuckburgh-Evelyn, 6th Baronet, in 1810. They had three daughters. Julia died in April 1814, shortly after the birth of her youngest child. Liverpool remained a widower until his death in October 1851, aged 67. On his death the barony of Hawkesbury and earldom of Liverpool became extinct. However, the baronetcy of Hawkesbury (created in 1661) also held by the late Earl, survived, and was passed on to a cousin (see Jenkinson Baronets). In 1905 the earldom was revived in favour of Liverpool's grandson, the Liberal politician Cecil Foljambe, the son of Liverpool's second daughter Lady Selina and her husband George Savile Foljambe.[1]

References

Parliament of the United Kingdom
Preceded by
Sir Horatio Mann, Bt
Thomas Francis Fremantle
Member of Parliament for Sandwich
with Peter Rainier 1807–1808
John Spratt Rainier 1808–1812

1807–1812
Succeeded by
Joseph Maryatt
Sir Joseph Sydney Yorke
Preceded by
Isaac Hawkins Browne
Thomas Whitmore
Member of Parliament for Bridgnorth
with Thomas Whitmore

1812–1818
Succeeded by
Thomas Whitmore
Sir Thomas John Tyrwhitt Jones
Preceded by
George William Gunning
Lord Strathavon
Member of Parliament for East Grinstead
with Lord Strathavon

1818–1828
Succeeded by
Lord Strathavon
Viscount Holmesdale
Political offices
Preceded by
Charles Watkin Williams-Wynn
Under-Secretary of State for the Home Department
1807–1809
Succeeded by
Henry Goulburn
Preceded by
Edward Cooke
Hon. Charles Stewart
Under-Secretary of State for War and the Colonies
with Hon. F. J. Robinson 1809
Henry Bunbury 1809–1810

1809–1810
Succeeded by
Henry Bunbury
Robert Peel
Preceded by
The Earl of Erroll
Lord Steward of the Household
1841–1846
Succeeded by
The Earl Fortescue
Court offices
Preceded by
John Murray
Page of Honour
1789–1794
Succeeded by
William Dansey
Peerage of Great Britain
Preceded by
Robert Banks Jenkinson
Earl of Liverpool
1828–1851
Extinct
Baronetage of England
Preceded by
Robert Jenkinson
Baronet
(of Hawkesbury)
1828–1851
Succeeded by
Charles Jenkinson
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