English musicians died at 41

Here are 8 famous musicians from England died at 41:

Tom Richardson

Tom Richardson (August 11, 1870 Byfleet-July 2, 1912) was an English personality.

Tom Richardson was a celebrated cricketer who played for the Surrey County Cricket Club in the late 19th century and early 20th century. He was known for his exceptionally fast and accurate bowling, and was considered one of the best fast bowlers of his time. He was also a hard-hitting lower-order batsman who often made valuable runs for his team. Richardson played a key role in Surrey's success in winning the County Championship in 1894, 1895 and 1899. He also played in several Test matches for England, and took 242 wickets in his international career. After retiring from cricket, Richardson served as the groundsman at the Oval cricket ground, where he had played for most of his career. He died at the age of 41 due to a lung disease.

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Henry Charlwood

Henry Charlwood (December 19, 1846 Horsham-June 6, 1888 Scarborough, North Yorkshire) was an English personality.

Henry Charlwood was born in Horsham, West Sussex, England on December 19, 1846. He gained fame as a popular entertainer and comedian during the late 19th century in England.

Charlwood began his career as a clown and acrobat in travelling shows before moving on to become a stage comedian in London. His performances were popular due to his trademark wit and satirical humor. Charlwood also wrote and composed music, and incorporated these talents into his comedic acts.

During his successful career, Charlwood performed in numerous venues across England and was particularly well-known in the north of the country.

Sadly, Charlwood died prematurely at the age of 41 in Scarborough, North Yorkshire on June 6, 1888. Despite his relatively short life, he left an enduring legacy in the entertainment industry and has been remembered as one of the great comedians and entertainers of his era.

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Alan Noel Latimer Munby

Alan Noel Latimer Munby (April 5, 2015 Hampstead-April 5, 1974) a.k.a. A. N. L. Munby was an English writer and librarian.

He attended Eton College and later King's College, Cambridge, where he studied English. He worked as a librarian and became known for his expertise in bibliography and bookbinding. Munby published several works on rare books and manuscripts, including "Connoisseurs and Medieval Miniatures" and "Phillipps Studies No. 1: The Family Affairs of Sir Thomas Phillipps." He was also known for his personal book collection, which included many rare and valuable books. In addition to his work in the library world, he was a member of the Anthony Powell Society and a contributor to the bibliophile journal "The Book Collector."

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Paula Yates

Paula Yates (April 24, 1959 Colwyn Bay-September 17, 2000 Notting Hill) a.k.a. Paula Elizabeth Yates or Yates, Paula was an English presenter and writer. Her children are called Peaches Geldof, Fifi Trixibelle Geldof, Heavenly Hiraani Tiger Lily Hutchence Geldof and Pixie Geldof.

Paula Yates began her career as a music journalist and presenter on British television, hosting shows such as "The Tube" and "The Big Breakfast". She gained notoriety for her outspoken personality and her relationships with high-profile celebrity men, including rock stars Bob Geldof and Michael Hutchence. Yates had a tumultuous personal life, struggling with drug addiction and mental health issues. Her death at age 41 was a tragic loss for her family and fans. After her passing, her daughters continued to make headlines in their own right, with Peaches Geldof becoming a well-known journalist and socialite before her own untimely death in 2014.

She died caused by drug overdose.

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William Marshal, 2nd Earl of Pembroke

William Marshal, 2nd Earl of Pembroke (April 5, 1190-April 6, 1231) was an English personality.

He was also known as "The Greatest Knight" and was a celebrated medieval English statesman and soldier. Marshal served four kings--Henry II, Richard the Lionheart, John, and Henry III--as a knight and later Knight Marshal of England. He was renowned for his fairness, loyalty, and skill as a tactician and a military leader. In addition to his military career, Marshal was involved in politics and was instrumental in negotiating the Magna Carta. He was also a great philanthropist, donating generously to charity and funding religious orders. After his death, he was buried in the Temple Church in London, and his legacy continued to inspire generations of English knights and noblemen.

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Andrew Greenwood

Andrew Greenwood (August 20, 1847 Huddersfield-February 12, 1889 Huddersfield) was an English personality.

He was best known for his career as a footballer, playing for the Huddersfield Cricket and Athletic Club, which later became Huddersfield Town A.F.C. Greenwood played for the club for over a decade, beginning in 1879 until his retirement in 1890, and he was known for his exceptional skills as a defender. In addition to his football career, Greenwood was also a prominent businessman in Huddersfield, running a successful cloth merchant business. Greenwood passed away at the age of 41 due to pneumonia.

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Stella Benson

Stella Benson (January 6, 1892 England-December 6, 1933) was an English writer and novelist.

She was well known for her unique literary style which combined her vivid imagination with her philosophical and spiritual beliefs. Benson came from a wealthy family and was privately educated. She later attended King's College London where she studied classics.

Benson's first novel, "I Pose," was published in 1915 followed by "This Is the End" in 1917. However, it was her 1920 novel "Living Alone" which gained her critical acclaim and recognition as a leading writer. The novel was a bestseller and was adapted into a successful play.

Benson traveled extensively throughout her life and spent several years living in the United States. While in New York, she befriended many writers and artists of the time including F. Scott Fitzgerald and Dorothy Parker.

Throughout her career, Benson continued to publish novels, short stories, and essays. Some of her other notable works include "The Poor Man" (1922), "The Far-Away Bride" (1926), and "Tobit Transplanted" (1931).

Benson was an active member of the Theosophical Society and incorporated many of its teachings into her writing. She passed away in 1933 at the age of 41 from an unexpected illness. Today, she is still remembered for her unique writing style and contributions to literature.

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Orlando Gibbons

Orlando Gibbons (December 25, 1583 Oxford-June 5, 1625 Canterbury) a.k.a. O. Gibbons, Gibbons, Orlando or Thomas Gibbons was an English organist and composer.

His most well known albums: The Woods So Wild (harpsichord & organ: John Toll), Choral and Organ Music (Oxford Camerata feat. conductor: Jeremy Summerly), Hymns and Songs of the Church (Tonus Peregrinus), Tudor Church Music (King's College Choir, Cambridge feat. conductor Philip Ledger), Consorts for Viols, Glenn Gould plays William Byrd and Orlando Gibbons, Go From My Window: Music for Viols, Volume 2, The Phoenix Rising, Anthems by Orlando Gibbons and . Genres he performed include Sacred music.

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