Henry Addington of the Tories was appointed by King George III to lead the government of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 1801 to 1804, serving as an interlude between the ministries of William Pitt the Younger. The Addington ministry is most notable for negotiating the Treaty of Amiens, which marked a brief cessation in the Napoleonic Wars.
|Date formed||17 March 1801|
|Date dissolved||10 May 1804|
|People and organisations|
|Prime Minister||Henry Addington|
|Total no. of ministers||11 appointments|
|Member party||Tory Party|
|Status in legislature||Majority|
|Opposition party||Whig Party|
|Predecessor||First Pitt ministry|
|Successor||Second Pitt ministry|
- May 1801 – Lord Lewisham (from July Earl of Dartmouth) enters the Cabinet as President of the Board of Control.
- July 1801 – The Duke of Portland succeeds Lord Chatham as Lord President (Chatham remains Master of the Ordnance). Lord Pelham of Stanmer succeeds Portland as Home Secretary.
- July 1802 – Lord Castlereagh succeeds Dartmouth at the Board of Control.
- August 1803 – Charles Philip Yorke succeeds Pelham as Home Secretary.
- Cook, Chris; Stevenson, John (28 February 1980). British Historical Facts: 1760–1830. Palgrave Macmillan UK. ISBN 978-0-333-21512-8.
- Evans, Eric J. (November 2002). William Pitt the Younger. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-134-78677-0.
First Pitt ministry
| Government of the United Kingdom
Second Pitt ministry