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Disraeli and young
It was at Gore House that d ' Orsay met Benjamin Disraeli and Edward Bulwer-Lytton, themselves young men of fashion who dabbled in the arts.
The time period that Disraeli chose was dominated by the Whig party ; there would have been little opportunity for a young, rising Tory.
Contemporary reviewers, suspicious of the numerous solecisms contained within the text, eventually identified the young Disraeli ( who did not move in high society ) as the author.
In autumn 1825 the young Benjamin Disraeli convinced his father's friend, the publisher John Murray, that the time was ripe for a Canningite morning paper that would challenge The Times.

Disraeli and man
At the start of the next session, affairs were handled by a triumvirate of Granby, Disraeli, and John Charles Herries – indicative of the tension between Disraeli and the rest of the party, who needed his talents but mistrusted the man.
Disraeli wrote a personal letter to Gladstone, asking him to place the good of the party above personal animosity: " Every man performs his office, and there is a Power, greater than ourselves, that disposes of all this ..." In responding to Disraeli Gladstone denied that personal feelings played any role in his decision then and previously to accept office, while acknowledging that there were differences between him and Derby " broader than you may have supposed.
These visits enabled him to meet and take the measure of his adversaries Napoleon III, and the British Prime Minister Palmerston and Foreign Secretary Earl Russell, and also of the British Conservative politician Disraeli, later to be Prime Minister in the 1870s – who later claimed to have said of Bismarck's visit " Be careful of that man – he means every word he says ".
Disraeli's old reputation as the " Tory democrat " and promoter of the welfare state fell away as historians showed he that Disraeli had few proposals for social legislation in 1874-80, and that the 1867 Reform Act did not reflect a vision Conservatism for the unenfranchised working man.
Chamberlain eventually rejected the possibility of standing in Sheffield again, and when George Dixon to retired from his Birmingham seat in May 1876, Chamberlain was returned unopposed ( 17 June 1876 ) for the Birmingham constituency, after a period of anxiety following his nomination in which he denounced the Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli, accusing him of being ' a man who never told the truth except by accident.
His brave attempt ( the motion was defeated by 196 to 73, Disraeli the old fox abstaining ) was greeted with smiles from the average man, guffaws from Punch ( one joke showed a group of gentlemen besieging a female Cabinet Minister, haw haw haw ), and disappearing frowns from a sad majority of educated women, who maintained that their influence was best exerted from home.
Disraeli responded in a speech that Cranborne was " a very clever man who has made a very great mistake ".

Disraeli and Clarissa
( After Probert leaves, Disraeli confesses to his wife and Clarissa that he was bluffing.

Disraeli and be
Not until the 1860s would Derby and Disraeli be on easy terms, and the latter's succession of the former assured.
In 1824, Disraeli toured Belgium and the Rhine Valley with his father and later wrote that it was while travelling on the Rhine that he decided to abandon the law: " I determined when descending those magical waters that I would not be a lawyer.
As Lord Blake observed: " The true relationship between the three cannot be determined with certainty ... there can be no doubt that the affair usage damaged Disraeli and that it made its contribution, along with many other episodes, to the understandable aura of distrust which hung around his name for so many years.
The other great party, the Whigs, was anathema to Disraeli: " Toryism is worn out & I cannot condescend to be a Whig.
More controversially, Disraeli also proposed to alter the workings of the income tax ( direct taxation ) by " differentiating "– i. e., different rates would be levied on different types of income.
Her wish to be buried there was granted after she left an estate sworn at under £ 40, 000, of which Disraeli received over £ 30, 000.
Disraeli Gears is often considered to be the band's defining effort, successfully blending psychedelic British rock with American blues.
Astor did occasionally meet with Nazi officials in keeping with Neville Chamberlain's policies, and it is true that she distrusted and disliked British Foreign Secretary ( later Prime Minister ) Anthony Eden, stating that the more she saw of him the " more certain " she was that he would " never be a Disraeli ".
In 1929, Warner persuaded British stage and screen actor George Arliss to play the title role in a remake of the 1921 United Artists film, Disraeli, a project that turned out to be a box-office hit.
This was based in the feudal concept of noblesse oblige, which asserted that the aristocracy had an obligation to be generous and honourable ; to Disraeli, this implied that government should be paternalistic.
Fox and Pitt went down in parliamentary history as legendary political and oratorical opponents who would not be equalled until the days of Gladstone and Disraeli more than half a century later.
His second premiership was short and frustrating, and Russell failed in his great ambition of expanding the franchise-a task that would be left to his Conservative successors, Derby and Benjamin Disraeli.
; 1851: Correspondence between Lord Stanley, whose father became British Prime Minister the following year, and Benjamin Disraeli, who became Chancellor of the Exchequer alongside him, records Disraeli's proto-Zionist views: " He then unfolded a plan of restoring the nation to Palestine – said the country was admirably suited for them – the financiers all over Europe might help – the Porte is weak – the Turks / holders of property could be bought out – this, he said, was the object of his life ...." Coningsby was merely a feeler – my views were not fully developed at that time – since then all I have written has been for one purpose.
On 22 July, the Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli, announced that the bill would be dropped.
Disraeli moved that he be reprimanded, but on the suggestion of Lord Hartington agreed to adjourn the matter for a week to allow Plimsoll time for thought.
When the Cabinet met on 16 February 1867, Disraeli voiced his support for some extension of the suffrage, providing statistics amassed by Robert Dudley Baxter, showing that 330, 000 people would be given the vote and all except 60, 000 would be granted extra votes.
Magee had taken a prominent part in the Ritual controversy, opposing what he conceived to be romanising excess in ritual, as well as the endeavour of the opposite party to " put down Ritualism ," as Disraeli expressed it, by the operation of the civil law.
Among his later writings must be mentioned the monographs on Søren Kierkegaard ( 1877 ), on Esaias Tegnér ( 1878 ), on Benjamin Disraeli ( 1878 ), Ferdinand Lassalle ( in German, 1877 ), Ludvig Holberg ( 1884 ), on Henrik Ibsen ( 1899 ) and on Anatole France ( 1905 ).
Benjamin Disraeli, British Prime Minister ( 1868 and 1874 – 1880, and Earl of Beaconsfield 1876 ), whose father rented a house at nearby Bradenham, purchased the manor in 1848 with the help of a loan of £ 25, 000 ( equivalent to almost £ 1, 500, 000 today ) from Lord Henry Bentinck and Lord Titchfield, because as leader of the Conservative Party " it was essential to represent a county ," and county members had to be landowners.
Beresford's parliamentary career was saved by the intervention of the Prime Minister, Benjamin Disraeli, who feared the loss of the seat to an opposition party, should Beresford be forced to resign.

Disraeli and Charles
The Whig Sir Charles Wood and the Tory Disraeli had both been perceived to have failed in the office and so this provided Gladstone with a great political opportunity.
Consequently, beards were adopted by many leaders, such as Alexander III of Russia, Napoleon III of France, Frederick III of Germany ), as well as many leading statesmen and cultural figures, such as Benjamin Disraeli, Charles Dickens, Giuseppe Garibaldi, Karl Marx, and Giuseppe Verdi.
His son, Charles Herries, was appointed Chairman of the Board of Inland Revenue by Disraeli during the latter's second premiership in 1877.
Under the 3rd Baron Holland and his wife, Lady Holland, the house became noted as a glittering social, literary and political centre with many celebrated visitors such as Byron, Thomas Macaulay, the poets Thomas Campbell and Samuel Rogers, ' Conversation ' Sharp, Benjamin Disraeli, Charles Dickens and Sir Walter Scott.
The next experiment was to entrust the leadership to a triumvirate of Granby, Disraeli and the elderly John Charles Herries.
He was born at 52 Doughty Street, London, 29 April 1816, and after his earlier education was articled, on 24 April 1832, to his uncle, Mr. Charles Sabine of Oswestry, for the term of five years, and passed the Incorporated Law Society's examination in November 1838, but there is no record of his ever having become a solicitor ; for the natural bent of his genius impelled him, like Dickens and Disraeli, to lighter studies, and he forsook law for literature.
It was soon established as one of the top London restaurants, becoming a popular attraction with patrons including Charles Dickens, William Ewart Gladstone, and Benjamin Disraeli.
On the steps is a statue of Benjamin Disraeli by Charles Bell Birch.
These included letters from Harrison Ainsworth, Wilkie Collins, Maria Susanna Cummins, Louisa M. Alcott, Marguerite Gardiner, Baron Lytton, Dinah Craik, Thomas Carlyle, Charles Dickens, Benjamin Disraeli, Gladstone, Thomas Babington Macaulay, George Henry Lewes, George Eliot, Nathaniel Hawthorn, Washington Irving, Longfellow, Elizabeth Gaskell, Charles Lever, Thackeray, Charles Reade, Tennyson, Robert Browning, Gerald Du Maurier, James Payn and Robert Louis Stevenson.
Edward Bulwer-Lytton ( 1803-1873 ) lived at the family seat of Knebworth House where he often entertained Charles Dickens and Benjamin Disraeli, among others.
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Previous members and visitors to the society include founding member John Wilkes, Charles Dickens, William Ewart Gladstone, Benjamin Disraeli, Daniel O ' Connell, and many others throughout its 250 year history.
* Jointly Benjamin Disraeli, Charles Manners, Marquess of Granby and John Charles Herries 1849 – 1852

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