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He was succeeded by his first cousin, the eighteenth Baronet. He was the son of John de Montmorency. On his death in the title passed to his first cousin, the nineteenth Baronet. The title became extinct on his death in His grandson, the third Baronet, was a minor poet. The latter was succeeded by his grandson, the fourth Baronet.

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The fourth Baronet's son, the fifth Baronet, died unmarried at an early age and was succeeded by his uncle, the sixth Baronet. This line of the family failed on the death of his son, the seventh Baronet, who died childless in The late Baronet was succeeded by his first cousin once removed, the eighth Baronet.


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He was the son of Nicholas Morres, younger son of the third Baronet. He was a Colonel in the French Army. He was killed by a scaffold falling at the coronation of Louis XVI in He was succeeded by his first cousin, the ninth Baronet. He was the son of James Morres, younger son of the third Baronet. He was also a Colonel in the French Army. He was childless and was succeeded by his kinsman, the second Viscount Mountmorres, who became the tenth Baronet. See above for further history of the title. William Morres, brother of the first Viscount, was created a Baronet in see De Montmorency baronets.

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Lodge de Montmorency , nephew of the first Viscount, was created Viscount Frankfort de Montmorency in Payment Methods accepted by seller. AbeBooks Bookseller Since: 05 January Home J. Condition: Very Good.

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Save for Later. Would look great matted and framed. Scarce Item.


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  5. A very good or better copy with light toning to the text. See Photos Deskdr 4. Bookseller Inventory Ask Seller a Question. Store Description We sell books both antiquarian and used,vintage ephemera, all kinds of collectible paper, ie: trade cards, vintage advertising, back issue magazines, antique menus, timetables, transportation memorabilia, historical pamphlets,antique maps and engravings etc.

    We recently closed our open shop after 18 years, but retained all of our 60, book inventory and now sell exclusively on-line. His deviations from the paradigms of the Golden Age are often ascribed to him simply being a Bad Mystery Writer. He is often genuinely "bad", but his difference in approach from his contemporaries at least partly seems to reflect Fletcher's emergence from a different tradition.

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    Fletcher became famous for his The Middle Temple Murder This novel is an expansion of a plot Fletcher used earlier in the short story, "The Contents of the Coffin", included in his collection, The Adventures of Archer Dawe Sleuth-Hound. The plot is clever. I much prefer the short story version to the novel.

    In general I have not enjoyed Fletcher's mystery novels. His short stories are often much better. The story opens with a prisoner being sentenced by a judge, a scene that seemed to fascinate Fletcher, who included it in several tales. One can find similar courtroom scenes in E. Hornung's The Shadow of the Rope Archer Dawe is an elderly amateur detective who works closely with Scotland Yard. Both he and the Yard detectives rely closely on Fletcher's two favorite techniques: tracking, and disguising oneself in the clothes of the upper classes.

    Although Dawe is a good guy, his approach here is very similar to those of Rogues.

    This draws together two of Fletcher's ongoing themes: impersonation of the powerful, and judges. Another perennial Fletcher subject in this tale: a family whose grown male members all bear a striking resemblance to each other. This recalls the twin brothers in "From Behind The Barrier". Both "The Contents of the Coffin" and "From Behind The Barrier" include paired hotel rooms, directly across the corridor from each other.

    Murder Ninth Baronet by Fletcher

    In one the hero has his room; in the other a crime is or has taken place. There are other architectural motifs in Fletcher as well. Northern English buildings in Fletcher often include both offices, serving as places of business, and adjoining bedrooms. I have no idea whether this was a typical feature of the region's architecture, or whether it is rather something that comes from Fletcher's storytelling imagination.

    It tends to give an unusual flavor to the stories. A scene that starts out in an office can suddenly move into a bedroom. Together with all the disguise in the tales, it can give the stories a surrealist flavor. Fletcher lived in Yorkshire, wrote books about its history, and the area often pops up in his fiction.