The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
1de la casa de Hannover
1the Hanoverians — la casa de Hannover
- The issue of direct royal control over the army largely died away during the reign of Queen Anne and the Hanoverians.
- The colonial militias were transplants from England, modeled on the home defense forces successively raised and reformed under the Tudors, the Stuarts, and the Hanoverians.
- Under the Hanoverians the heir to the throne supported opposition to his father's government almost as a matter of course.
- Half a century later the parliaments also combined and the end of that old song found the Hanoverians on the throne.
- Even the least impressive of the Hanoverians, the narrow-minded and mean-spirited King George II, had the common sense to accept restraints on his powers.
- But the Hanoverians get their claim to the throne via the Stuarts, and they get their claim via the Tudors.
- George IV broadened the appeal of the Hanoverians by his visit to Scotland in 1822, choreographed by Sir Walter Scott, the first such visit since the Stuarts.
- And through this marriage the Hanoverians came to inherit the throne of Great Britain.
- The Harleys, who once enjoyed political favor and high office under the Stuarts but were marginalized by the Hanoverians during Sir Robert Walpole's regime, were the most archivally minded of English peers.
- The Stuarts brought us lives of shame; the Hanoverians wars;
- His brother Cardinal Henry later effectively recognised the Hanoverians, although theoretically he maintained his own claim to the throne.
- They backed the Union and the Hanoverians because they knew the Union would guarantee their church,’ he says.
- A moving force here had been the MP for East Lothian, Andrew Fletcher of Saltoun, an eloquent, choleric philosopher whose own vote would have gone for a federal Britain under the Hanoverians.
- Legend has it that it has not been inhabited since 1715, when the Macdonalds of Clanranald, fleeing the Hanoverians, torched the stronghold to stop it falling into their enemies' hands.
- Jacobite hopes centred on the facts that Britain was heavily engaged in the War of the AUSTRIAN SUCCESSION, and that the Hanoverians had never been popular.
- Stevenson has discovered that Rob Roy was a paid agent for the Hanoverians, although he declines to share his evidence for this claim ahead of publication.
- He put his family into boats and pushed them out into the Firth of Forth while the marauders came through his property and fought the Hanoverians, so no lives were lost.
- Many Scots colonists were defeated Jacobites and would hardly have welcomed another battle against the Hanoverians.
- The history of the Hanoverians and Windsors in relation to Scotland is mixed at best.
- Though it was little used under the later Stuarts and Hanoverians, it was restored by George IV, Victoria, and George V, and is now used frequently.
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