Duke of Cumberland

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Synonyms for Duke of Cumberland

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King George II's son, the Duke of Cumberland, caught up with the Jacobites at the Battle of Culloden on April 16 1746.
A drinker at the Duke of Cumberland pub in the village said police had been called to a hostage situation.
1746 The army of Charles Stuart, the Young Pretender 'Bonnie Prince Charlie', was routed by the Duke of Cumberland at the Battle of Culloden, near Inverness.
The Cumberland Cup is a replica of the cup given in 1781 by the founder of the Royal Thames Yacht Club, the Duke of Cumberland, for racing on the River Thames.
Drawn primarily from the British perspective, Plank's account accurately details Charles' venture and the response of King George: Charles's recruitment of a large, pro-Smart Scottish fighting force; some significant early victories over the British military; the king's appointment of his younger son, William, Duke of Cumberland, to lead the British army; Charles's defeat near Inverness, and his ultimate return to France.
Henry, Duke of Cumberland, likewise married a commoner whose brother was an M.
1700-1800: Prince William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland (1721-65) was given the nickname 'Butcher' for the merciless manner in which he defeated the Young Pretender, Prince Charles Edward Stuart, at the Battle of Culloden in 1746.
Each apartment is individually named after the former hotel's famous guests, including the Duke of Cumberland, known as 'Butcher Cumberland'.
Ernst August, Duke of Cumberland and King of Hanover (1772-1851) Koopman / Rare Art, London
On April 16, 1746, the Prince led his Jacobite forces to a nearby moor, where they were heavily defeated by British forces under the command of the Duke of Cumberland.
the Grand Master of the Boyer Grand Lodge # 1 inaugurated March 18, 1845, by the Prince Hall Lodge or African Lodge # 1 chartered in 1776 by the Duke of Cumberland, Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of England" (192) and represents more than fourteen other secret societies.
Edith Sanderson, prosecuting, said the offence took place at about 1am when the defendant was walking home from the Duke of Cumberland pub, located in nearby Sunderland Road, with three friends including 18-year-old victim Kieran Dyson.
A short, cobbled road, enclosed from the Broadgate, Guestrow was actually considered a desirable address for many centuries - fit enough for the Duke of Cumberland to reside there in 1746, when he took over Provost George Skene's mansion for six weeks.
Author Miles MacNair will talk about a woman who claimed to be a legitimate niece of King George III, by his brother Henry Duke of Cumberland.