George Gordon (28 January 1764-2 October 1791), Lord Haddo

Same as
Additional names
Parents
Father:1George Gordon (19 June 1722-13 August 1801), 3. Earl of Aberdeen
Mother:2Catherine Hanson (around 1733-15 March 1817)
Spouses and relationship events
Married:318 June 1782Charles Baird (-8 October 1793)St Giles' Cathedral (High Kirk of Edinburgh) [building], Edinburgh [city/town], Edinburghshire (Midlothian) [county], Scotland [country], United Kingdom [country]
Children
Children with Charles Baird:
Sir Alexander Gordon (-), Lieutenant-Colonel4
Sir Robert Gordon (-8 October 1847), Ambassador to the Empire of Austria5
George Hamilton-Gordon (28 January 1784-14 December 1860), 4. Earl of Aberdeen6
William Gordon (18 December 1784-3 February 1858), commander in chief at the Nore7
Alicia Gordon (1787-24 April 1847), lady in waiting to Princess Sophia Matilda of Gloucester8
John Gordon (1790-8 November 1869), Admiral in the Royal Navy9
Sir Charles Gordon (5 July 1790-30 September 1835), Lieutenant-Colonel of the Forty-Second Highlanders10
Attributes
Title:11Lord Haddo
Events
Born:1228 January 1764
Died:132 October 1791
Personal Info
Issues

Sources

1 ´╗┐Sir James Balfour Paul, Lord Lyon King of Arms, The Scots Peerage Founded on Wood's Edition of Sir Robert Douglas's Peerage of Scotland Containing an Historical and Genealogical Account of the Nobility of that Kingdom, Volume I: (: David Douglas, 1904), Aberdeen p. 93-94, III George Gordon.
2 Ibid
3 Ibid
4 Ibid
5 Ibid
6 Ibid
7 Ibid
8 Ibid
9 Ibid
10 Ibid
11 Ibid
12 Ibid
13 Ibid
CertainlyThe information is supported by primary sources.
ProbablyThe information is supported by secondary sources which is most likely based on primary sources.
PossiblyIt is unclear if the secondary source cited is based on primary sources, or the information is an assumption well supported by other evidence.
LikelyThe information is only found in secondary sources with questioned quality, or there is a reason to suspect the information is wrong. Or the information is a likely assumption based on other evidence.
ApparentlyThe information is doubtful and poorly documented, but still most likely correct.
PerhapsThe information might be correct or it might be wrong. It is not supported by any trustworthy sources.
DisprovedThe information is proven to be wrong.