|1.||David Lloyd. See Lloyd George|
|2.||Sir Edward (Alan John), known as Eddie. born 1938, British economist, governor of the Bank of England (1993--2003)|
|3.||Henry. 1839--97, US economist: advocated a single tax on land values, esp in Progress and Poverty (1879)|
|4.||Saint. died ?303 |
|5.||Stefan (Anton) (ˈʃtɛfan). 1868--1933, German poet and aesthete. Influenced by the French Symbolists, esp Mallarmé and later by Nietzsche, he sought for an idealized purity of form in his verse. He refused Nazi honours and went into exile in 1933|
|1660--1727, first Hanoverian king of Great Britain and Ireland (1714--27) and elector of Hanover (1698--1727). His dependence in domestic affairs on his ministers led to the emergence of Walpole as the first prime minister|
|1.||1683--1760, king of Great Britain and Ireland and elector of Hanover (1727--60); son of George I. His victory over the French at Dettingen (1743) in the War of the Austrian Succession was the last appearance on a battlefield by a British king|
|2.||1890--1947, king of Greece (1922--24; 1935--47). He was overthrown by the republicans (1924) and exiled during the German occupation of Greece (1941--45)|
|1738--1820, king of Great Britain and Ireland (1760--1820) and of Hanover (1814--20). During his reign the American colonies were lost. He became insane in 1811, and his son acted as regent for the rest of the reign|
|1762--1830, king of Great Britain and Ireland and also of Hanover (1820--30); regent (1811--20). His father (George III) disapproved of his profligate ways, which undermined the prestige of the crown, and of his association with the Whig opposition|
|1865--1936, king of Great Britain and Northern Ireland and emperor of India (1910--36)|
|1895--1952, king of Great Britain and Northern Ireland (1936--52) and emperor of India (1936--47). The second son of George V, he succeeded to the throne after the abdication of his brother, Edward VIII|
The king of Britain during the American Revolutionary War. He was known for insisting on royal privilege. The stubbornness of George and of his government officials is often blamed for the loss of the thirteen colonies that became the United States. In Britain itself, however, prosperity increased greatly while he was king, and Canada and India were made British possessions.
king of Bohemia from 1458. As head of the conservative Utraquist faction of Hussite Protestants, he established himself as a power when Bohemia was still under Habsburg rule, and he was thereafter unanimously elected king by the estates. A nationalist and Hussite king of a prosperous state, he incurred the enmity of the papacy and Bohemia's Roman Catholic neighbours, which finally destroyed his power
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