baronetage


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Related to baronetage: baronetcies
  • noun

Words related to baronetage

the collective body of baronets

Related Words

the state of a baronet

References in periodicals archive ?
For Sir Walter nothing had really changed: it was still, in his opinion, The Baronetage with its emphasis on inherited rank that mattered personally and socially.
Charles Mosley, the editor in chief of etiquette bible Debrett's Peerage and Baronetage, was criticised after suggesting a new title of "laddy
He left Debrett's and transferred his talent for publicity to Burke's Peerage, and with two other colleagues, took over the firm which had kept other guides, but which had then disposed of its own Peerage and Baronetage.
Charles Mosley,editor-in- chief of Burke's Peerage and Baronetage, which is acknowledged as the toffs' who's who,believes that William's investiture will happen.
Burke's Peerage & Baronetage and Burke's Landed Gentry have been the definitive source for genealogical information on leading families for nearly two centuries.
Tuttle Antiquarian Books has family genealogies, American Revolutionary town and local histories grouped by state, English town histories, books on Irish, Scottish and Welsh history, books on heraldry, peerage and baronetage, and a biographical collection.
Genealogical information on the Filmer family is derived from [Thomas Wotton], The Baronetage of England.
I recently read an article on names based on Debrett's Peerage and Baronetage 2000 and was amused by some of the names that cropped up there.
Debrett's Peerage and Baronetage published by the association of British Directory Publishers of London and is updated periodically The report's findings can be found in the Lake Blackshear Regional Library, Special Collections, Carter Family Genealogy File, Americus, Georgia, and have been accepted as correct in Roberts (1989, 133-34).
The seal itself has vanished: Sir Thomas Spencer had no male heir, and while the title passed to a Shropshire cousin, the estates were divided among his daughters and co-heirs (Complete Baronetage I: 69).
Elliot's venality, Lady Dalrymple's vacuity, and Sir Walter's foolish fondness for Debrett's Baronetage, Austen consigns the biological heiress, Elizabeth Elliot, to a life of sterility.
Debrett's, which also compiles Peerage and Baronetage, brands keeping a phone on in a theatre "inexcusable".
Debrett's still publishes the work today, under the name Peerage & Baronetage, the genealogical reference guide to the British aristocracy.
Similarly, Janine Barchas has complicated any clear opposition between the old, landed order and the naval meritocracy, observing that the novel's key surnames, such as Wentworth, occur in both the baronetage and the navy lists, and that the Austens' personal finances were invested in landed wealth and connections as much as in naval exertion (206-54).
But Debrett's, who also compile Peerage and Baronetage, urge mobile users not to text when the handset's keypad is set to loud.