Stewart baronets

There have been seventeen baronetcies for persons with the surname Stewart, ten in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia, one in the Baronetage of Ireland and six in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. See also Steuart baronets, Henderson-Stewart baronets, MacTaggart-Stewart baronets and Stewart-Clark baronets.

Sir Donald Martin Stewart,
1st Baronet

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Ramelton in the County of Donegal, was created in the Baronetage of Ireland on 2 May 1623 for the soldier William Stewart. The third Baronet served as Master-General of the Ordnance for Ireland and was created Baron Stewart of Ramelton and Viscount Mountjoy in the Peerage of Ireland in 1683. The second Viscount was also Master-General of the Ordnance for Ireland. The third Viscount was created Earl of Blessington in the Peerage of Ireland in 1745. However, the peerages became extinct on his death in 1769. The baronetcy was passed on to Annesley Stewart, the sixth Baronet. He represented Charlemont in the Irish House of Commons from 1763 to 1797. The seventh Baronet represented Enniskillen in the Irish Parliament between 1783 and 1790 and County Donegal in the British House of Commons between 1802 and 1818. The Earls of Galloway and the Lords Blantyre were members of other branches of this family.

The Stewart Baronetcy, Corsewall, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 18 April 1627 for James Stewart. In 1649 he succeeded his father as Earl of Galloway. For more information on this creation, see this title.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Traquair in the County of Peebles, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia in circa 1628 for John Stewart. In 1633 he was made Earl of Traquair. See this title for further history of baronetcy.

The Stewart Baronetcy (no territorial designation), was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 2 October 1628 for Andrew Stewart. In 1629 he was made Baron Castle Stewart. See this title for further history of baronetcy.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Ochiltree, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 18 April 1638 for James Stewart, 4th Lord Stuart of Ochiltree (see Lord Ochiltree). However, the patent was cancelled on 7 June 1632.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Greenock and Blackhall in the County of Renfrew, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 27 March 1667.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Castlemilk in the County of Lanark, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 29 February 1668 for Archibald Stewart. The title became extinct on the death of the fifth Baronet in 1797.

The Stewart Baronetcy (no territorial designation), was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 23 September 1681 for Charles Stewart. He was the eldest surviving son of Alexander Stuart, 5th Earl of Moray and in 1701 he succeeded as Earl of Moray. See this title for further history of baronetcy.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Blair and Balcaskie in the County of Fife, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 2 June 1683 for Thomas Stewart. The title became extinct on the death of the eight Baronet in 1890.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Allanbank in the County of Berwick, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 15 August 1687 for Robert Stewart. The title became extinct on the death of the fifth Baronet in 1849.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Burray in the County of Orkney, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 4 November 1687 for Archibald Stewart. In 1704 the title was inherited by Alexander Stewart, 6th Earl of Galloway. See this title for further history of the baronetcy.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Tillicoultry in the County of Clackmannan, was created in the Baronetage of Nova Scotia on 24 April 1707 for Robert Stewart. The title became dormant on the death of the second Baronet in 1767.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Athenree in the County of Tyrone, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 21 June 1803 for John Stewart. He was Attorney-General for Ireland from 1799 to 1803 and represented County Tyrone in the British House of Commons. The second Baronet also sat as Member of Parliament for County Tyrone. The sixth Baronet was Deputy Lieutenant of County Tyrone in 1971.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of South Kensington in the County of London, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 11 June 1881 for the soldier Donald Martin Stewart. The title became extinct on the death of the third Baronet in 1951.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Fingask in the County of Perth, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 10 December 1920 for John Stewart. The title became extinct on the death of the second Baronet in 1979.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Balgownie in Bearsden in the County of Dumbarton, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 16 December 1920 for James Watson Stewart.[1] He was a member of the Glasgow Corporation from 1904 to 1920 and Lord Provost of Glasgow from 1917 to 1920.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Stewartby in the County of Bedford, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 4 March 1937 for the businessman Malcolm Stewart. He was the founder of The London Brick Company. The title became extinct on the death of his son, the second Baronet, in 1999.

The Stewart Baronetcy, of Strathgarry in the County of Perth, was created in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom on 17 August 1960 for Kenneth Dugald Stewart. He was Chairman of the Trustee Savings Bank Association from 1946 to 1965. The third Baronet died in 2022 and as there were no living male descendants of the first Baronet, the baronetcy is extinct.

Stewart baronets, of Ramelton (1623)Edit

Viscounts Mountjoy (1683)Edit

Earls of Blessington (1745)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Ramelton (1623; Reverted)Edit

The heir apparent is the present holder's son Nicholas Courtney d'Arcy Stewart (born 1953).
The heir apparent's heir presumptive is his brother Lindsay Stephen d'Arcy Stewart (born 1956).

Stewart baronets, of Corsewall (1627)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Traquair (c. 1628)Edit

Stewart baronets (1628)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Ochiltree (1630)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Greenock and Blackhall (1667)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Castlemilk (1668)Edit

(alternatively Stuart)[2]

Stewart baronets (1681)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Blair and Balcaskie (1683)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Allanbank (1687)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Burray (1687)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Tillicoultry (1707)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Athenree (1803)Edit

The heir presumptive is the present holder's only son, Kieran Andrew Liam Stewart (born 1979).

Stewart baronets, of South Kensington (1881)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Balgownie (1920)Edit

The heir apparent is the present holder's only son Hamish Watson Stewart, Younger of Balgownie (born 1983).

Stewart baronets, of Fingask (1920)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Stewartby (1937)Edit

Stewart baronets, of Strathgarry (1960)Edit

Coat of arms of Stewart baronets
Crest
A unicorn's head couped Argent and armed and crined Or.
Escutcheon
Quarterly: 1st & 4th Or a fess chequy Azure and Argent (Stewart); 2nd & 3rd Argent a galley Sable sails furled oars in action Proper flagged Gules (Lorne); the whole within a bordure per pale dexter Vert sinister Argent charged with three roses Gules barbed and seeded Vert.
Motto
Quhidder Will Zie [4]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ "No. 32166". The London Gazette. 17 December 1920. p. 12394.
  2. ^ Castlemilk, Glasgow: Origins and History, Scotcities
  3. ^ "Stewart of Strathgarry 3rd Bt, Sir Alastair". The Telegraph. 18 February 2022. Retrieved 18 February 2022.
  4. ^ Debrett's Peerage. 2000.

ReferencesEdit