The Full Wiki

More info on Lord Eustace Cecil

Lord Eustace Cecil: Wikis

Advertisements
  

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.

Encyclopedia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Lord Eustace Brownlow Henry (Gascoyne-)Cecil (24 April 1834 – 3 July 1921) was a British, Conservative Party politician.

Cecil was the youngest son of the 2nd Marquess of Salisbury and was educated at Harrow and Sandhurst. He served with the Coldstream Guards in the Crimean War from 1855-56, rose to the rank of Lieutenant Colonel in 1861 and retired from the army in 1863. On 18 September 1860, he had married Lady Gertrude Scott (the fourth daughter of the 2nd Earl of Eldon) and they had three children: Evelyn, later 1st Baron Rockley (1865-1941), Algernon (1879-1953) and Blanche Louise (1872-1945).

In 1865 he published a book " Impressions of Life at home and abroad". Published by Hurst and Blackett of 13 Great Marlborough Street London. The book was of papers which originally appeared in the "St. James's Medley" Lord Cecil was cocerned with the " Moral and material improvement of the vagabond population frequenting our large cities." The book describes midnight life in London as well as in New York. He also gives a comparison and description of prison discipline in french and english goals. The book also describes a " Fortnight in Hati" and "A ride in Barbary".

References

External links

Parliament of the United Kingdom
Preceded by
Thomas Bramston
and John Watlington
Member of Parliament for South Essex
1865 – 1868
With: Henry Selwin-Ibbetson
Succeeded by
Richard Baker
and Andrew Johnston
New constituency Member of Parliament for West Essex
18681885
With: Henry Selwin-Ibbetson
Constituency divided
Military offices
Preceded by
Sir Henry Storks
Surveyor-General of the Ordnance
1874–1880
Succeeded by
Sir John Adye
Advertisements

Advertisements






Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address
Message