Juli Mit den Profis auf dem Platz stehen – dieser Traum wurde für Nachwuchstalent Henri Squire wahr. Der Jährige konnte vor dem ersten. Spielerprofil, Ergebnisse und Statistiken für Spieler: Henri Squire - Live Ergebnisse, Resultate, Spielerstatistik. Henri Squire All seine Live-Ergebnisse, Spiele, Turniere, Platzierungen, Fotos und Benutzer-Diskussionen.
Use of the term evolved over time. Later, a village leader or a lord of the manor might be called a squire, and still later, the term applied to key public figures, such as justices of the peace or members of parliament.
In contemporary American usage, squire is the title given to justices of the peace or similar local dignitaries. The Classical Latin equivalent was armiger "arms bearer".
The most common definition of squire refers to the Middle Ages. A squire was typically a teenaged boy, training to become a knight.
A boy became a squire at the age of A knight typically took his squire into battle and gave him a chance to prove himself.
If he proved his loyalty and skill in battle, he would have a " dubbing ", an official ceremony that made him a knight. The connection between a squire and any particular knight also ended, as did any shield-carrying duties.
One of the pilgrim-storytellers in The Canterbury Tales is a squire whose father recounts the tale. In English village life from the late 17th century to the early 20th century, there was often one principal family of gentry , owning much of the land and living in the largest house, maybe the manor house.
The head of this family was often the lord of the manor and called "the squire". Lords of the manor held the rank of esquire by prescription.
Squires were gentlemen with a coat of arms and were often related to peers. Many could claim descent from knights and had been settled in their inherited estates for hundreds of years.
The squire usually lived at the village manor house and owned an estate , comprising the village, with the villagers being his tenants. If the squire "owned the living" i.
Some squires also became the local rector themselves and were known as squarsons;  a portmanteau of the words squire and parson. The squire would also have performed a number of important local duties, in particular that of justice of the peace or member of Parliament.
The position of squire was traditionally associated with occupation of the manor house, which would often itself confer the dignity of squire.
It is unclear how widely the village squire may still be said to survive today, but where it does, the role is likely more dependent upon a recognition of good manners, lineage and long family association rather than land, which, while relevant, is nowadays likely to be considerably smaller than in former years due to high post-war death duties and the prohibitive costs associated with maintaining large country houses.
In Scotland , whilst esquire and gentleman are technically correctly used at the Court of the Lord Lyon , the title laird , in place of squire, is more common.
Moreover, in Scotland, lairds append their territorial designation to their names as was traditionally done on the mainland of Europe e.
The territorial designation fell into disuse in England early on, save for peers of the realm. William Makepeace Thackeray depicted a squire in Vanity Fair as a lecherous, ill-educated, badly mannered relic of an earlier age.
However, he clearly shows their control of the life of the parish. The "Royal Esquires" of the late-medieval English Court, were not young men studying for knighthood.
In the 15th century Black Book of the Household —a set of ordinances composed for Edward IV for the "Governance and Regulation of the Royal Household"—the king had only four "Esquires for the Bodie"; these were the most senior servants in the royal household, with total access to the royal person at all hours.
In times of war when their royal master was "under arms" himself, they would also fight at his side. He is not known to have written any large scale works such as symphonies, operas, cantatas, or ballets.
His pieces for cello and piano can almost entirely be characterized as light, short "character pieces". Several sources maintain that Squire wrote a cello concerto,     but there is an alternative view that this was an arrangement of a Handel Concerto in G minor which was originally written for oboe.
There is no known score for a cello concerto written by Squire which exists today. All known solo cello pieces written by Squire are listed below.
Cello pieces are with piano accompaniment unless otherwise stated. Opus numbers and composition dates are shown where known and Promenade concert dates where relevant: Squire collaborated with well-known lyricists of his day, for example Frederick Weatherly.
Squire arranged the music of other composers and popular songs of the day for the cello, for example Musette by Offenbach which he performed at one of the London Ballad Concerts in March ;  he also arranged the music of Chopin , Bach and others.
Squire was the first instrumentalist of national repute to record on this new medium — recording Simple Aveu , Op. Serenade in for HMV.
He also recorded chamber music, for example the Brahms Trio op. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Emily Squire — , Vol.
Brown and Stephen S.