Constantine Henry Phipps Normanby, marquis of, an English statesman, born at Mul-grave castle, Yorkshire, May 15, 1797, died in South Kensington, July 28, 1803. He graduated at Cambridge in 1818, and at once entered parliament, where he advocated the Roman Catholic claims and seconded the reform bill. In 1831 he succeeded his father as earl of Mulgrave. In 1832-3 he was governor of Jamaica, where he suppressed without bloodshed a dangerous insurrection of the soldiery, and carried out the emancipation act. He was made lord privy seal in 1834, and from 1835 to 1839 was lord lieutenant of Ireland. In 1838 he was created marquis of Normanby. After being for a few months in 1839 secretary of state for the colonies, he was till 1841 secretary for the home department. From 184G to 1852 he was ambassador at Paris, and from 1854 to 1858 at Florence. He published "A Year of Revolution," from his journal in Paris (2 vols., 1857), and several novels, among which are "Matilda" (1825) and "Yes and No" (1827).