Lord Randolph Churchill
(1849-1895)

Died aged c. 46

Lord Randolph Henry Spencer-Churchill (13 February 1849 – 24 January 1895) was a British statesman. Churchill was a genuine Tory radical, who coined the term Tory Democracy. He inspired a generation of party managers, created the National Union of the Conservative Party, broke new ground in modern budgetary presentations, attracting admiration and criticism alike from across the political spectrum. His most acerbic critics resided in his own party among his closest friends; but his disloyalty to Lord Salisbury was the beginning of the end of what should have been a glittering career. His devoted son, Winston, who hardly knew his father in life, wrote a biography of him.

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Commemorated on 2 plaques

Simon Harriyott on Flickr
Simply Jan on Flickr

Lord Randolph Churchill 1849-1895 statesman lived here 1883-1892

2 Connaught Place, London, United Kingdom where they lived (1883-1892)

Rosetta Cottage. Lies the other of this road and here, in Cowes week 1873, Lord Randolph Churchill first met and proposed to Jennie Jerome, eldest daughter of American Leonard Jerome, then proprietor of The New York Times. Their marriage bore them their first son Winston Leonard Spencer Churchill 30th November 1874.

Queen's Road, Cowes, United Kingdom where they first met (1873)