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Prominent Irish Political Figure, Sir Stephen Edward de Vere, Passes Away at 92 | Limerick Gazette Archives

Prominent Irish Political Figure, Sir Stephen Edward de Vere, Passes Away at 92

In a sombre announcement, it was revealed that Sir Stephen Edward de Vere, a distinguished figure in Irish politics for over fifty years, passed away on Thursday at his residence on Island in County Limerick. The esteemed statesman, who had reached the remarkable age of 92, left behind a remarkable legacy of political involvement and influence.

Sir Stephen Edward de Vere’s presence in Irish politics was felt throughout his extensive career, where he actively participated and contributed to shaping the nation’s political landscape. His dedication and commitment to public service earned him respect and admiration from his peers as well as the wider community.

Born into a position of privilege, Sir de Vere carried the title of baronet throughout his lifetime. However, with his unfortunate demise, the prestigious baronetcy now faces extinction, marking the end of an era associated with his illustrious family name.

The passing of Sir Stephen Edward de Vere leaves a void in Irish politics, as he was widely regarded as a seasoned statesman with a wealth of experience and knowledge. His contributions will be remembered and celebrated, while his absence will undoubtedly be deeply felt by those who have had the honour of working alongside him.

As news of his passing spreads throughout the nation, tributes and condolences pour in from political colleagues, friends, and the public, acknowledging the significant impact Sir de Vere had on Irish politics. His legacy will continue to inspire and serve as a reminder of the enduring influence of dedicated public servants.

The funeral arrangements for Sir Stephen Edward de Vere are expected to be conducted with the utmost dignity, reflecting his remarkable contributions to his beloved country. It is a time of mourning for the nation, as a revered political figure has bid farewell, leaving behind a lasting imprint on the history of Irish politics.

Gloucester Citizen – Friday 11 November 1904