Edward Hyde, third Earl of Clarendon, died at his house at Little Chelsea in 1723. Another resident of this part of Chelsea, at the beginning of the present century, was Mr. Adrian Haworth, the eminent entomologist and botanist, author of "Lepidoptera Britannica," "Miscellanea Naturalia," and other important works.
Lady Clarendon was governess to the Princess Anne. She died in 1700 and the earl in 1709; they were succeeded by their son Edward Hyde, third earl, who before 1718 sold Swallowfield to Thomas Pitt, late Governor of Madras, commonly known as 'Diamond Pitt,' who died at Swallowfield in 1726. Backhouse.
Henry Hyde, 2nd Earl of Clarendon, PC (2 June 1638 – 31 October 1709) was an English aristocrat and politician. He held high office at the beginning of the reign of his brother-in-law, King James II . Early life He was the eldest son of Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Clarendon, and his second wife, Frances Aylesbury.
Edward Hyde, future Lord Chancellor, and first Earl of Clarendon, was born at Dinton in 1609 and was baptized in the church there. (fn. 31) His father, Henry Hyde, had apparently leased the rectory and advowson of Dinton from his brother Sir Lawrence Hyde, the lay rector.
Laurence Hyde, 1st Earl of Rochester, KG, PC (March 1642 – 2 May 1711) was an English statesman and writer. He was originally a supporter of James II but later supported the Glorious Revolution in 1688. He held high office under Queen Anne, daughter of his sister Anne Hyde, but their frequent disagreements limited his influence. Early life
Edward Hyde, who had not known of either the marriage or the pregnancy, was created Earl of Clarendon and his position as Charles's favourite minister was strengthened. Clarendon Code Coronation portrait: Charles was crowned at Westminster Abbey on 23 April 1661.
The Clarendon manuscripts comprise the papers of Edward Hyde (1609-74), 1st Earl of Clarendon, Chancellor to Charles II. These collections have been supplemented by the papers of Sir John Bankes (1589-1644), attorney-general to Charles I. Political papers 1700-1820
About April 1664 Pulteney contracted with Edward Hyde, first Earl of Clarendon, to assign to him, for £450, part of Penniless Bank and two acres of Stone Conduit Close, amounting in all to eight acres.
Edward Hyde, Earl of Clarendon, Paul Seaward, Paul Seaward 9780199228171. 12 February 2009