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Lloyd Kenyon, 1st Baron Kenyon

Baron Kenyon, of Gredington, in the County of Flint,[1] is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1788 for the lawyer and judge Sir Lloyd Kenyon, 1st Baronet. He served as Master of the Rolls and as Lord Chief Justice of England and Wales. Kenyon had already been created a Baronet, of Gredington in the County of Flint, in 1784.[2] His grandson, the third Baron, briefly represented St Michael's in the House of Commons. His grandson, the fourth Baron, held minor office in the governments of Lord Salisbury, Arthur Balfour and David Lloyd George and also served as Lord Lieutenant of Denbighshire. In 1912 Lord Kenyon assumed by Royal licence the additional surname of Tyrell. As of 2019 the titles are held by his great-grandson, the seventh Baron, who succeeded his father in 2019.

Barons Kenyon (1788)Edit

The heir presumptive is his brother, Hon. Alexander Simon Tyrell-Kenyon (b. 1975)

Coat of arms of Baron Kenyon
A lion sejant Proper resting the dexter forepaw on a cross flory Argent.
Sable a chevron engrailed Or between three crosses flory Argent.
Two female figures the dexter representing Truth vested in white her head irradiated on her breast a sun and in her right hand a mirror all Proper; the sinister representing Fortitude clad in a corset of mail robe Or mantle Gules on her head a casque plumed Gules in her right hand a branch of oak and her left arm resting on a pillar Proper. [3]


  1. ^ "No. 12996". The London Gazette. 3 June 1788. p. 269.
  2. ^ "No. 12562". The London Gazette. 20 July 1784. p. 1.
  3. ^ Debrett's Peerage. 1878.