Sir John Lubbock, 2nd Baronet

Oval portrait miniature of John William Lubbock, 2nd Baronet

Sir John William Lubbock, 2nd Baronet FRS (26 August 1774 – 22 October 1840)[1] was an English banker.

Born on 27 December 1773, as the only surviving son of William Lubbock of Lamas, Norforlk to Anne, daughter of Thomas Woodrow of Hobis, Norfolk. He was educated in Charterhouse, 1786–91. On 1 August 1799, he married Mary, daughter of James Entwistle, merchant, of Rusholme, Manchester, Lancashire. His uncle and mentor was Sir John Lubbock, the 1st Baronet,[2] who in 1772 became a partner in the London bank of Lemon, Buller, Finlay and Lubbock first at No 14 Abchurch Lane,[3] then of Mansion House Street. In 1785 the partnership changed to Forster, Lubbock and Bosanquet and in 1801 to Forster, Lubbock, Forster and Clarke. Finally in 1814 it was Lubbock & Co., of which John William Lubbock, the principal's nephew, became the second partner. He succeeded his uncle to the baronetage upon the latter's death on 24 February 1816.[4]

Lubbock chaired the family bank Lubbock & Company. He was ultimately succeeded by his son John William Lubbock (FRS 1829), who later oversaw the merger in 1860 of Lubbock & Co. with Roberts & Co., becoming Roberts, Lubbock & Company.

Lubbock was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Leominster from 1812 to 1820.[5] He was grandfather of John Lubbock, 1st Baron Avebury (FRS 1858) and great-grandfather of Basil Lubbock.

References

External links

Parliament of the United Kingdom
Preceded by
Sir John Lubbock, 1st Baronet
Henry Bonham
Member of Parliament for Leominster
1812–1820
With: John Harcourt 1812–1818
Sir William Cuningham-Fairlie 1818–1819
John Harcourt 1819–1820
Succeeded by
The Lord Hotham
Sir William Cuningham-Fairlie
Baronetage of the United Kingdom
Preceded by
John Lubbock
Baronet
(of Lammas)
1816–1840
Succeeded by
John Lubbock

This page was last updated at 2021-04-20 07:20 UTC. Update now. View original page.

All our content comes from Wikipedia and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.


Top

If mathematical, chemical, physical and other formulas are not displayed correctly on this page, please useFirefox or Safari