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  1. Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Clarendon PC JP (18 February 1609 – 9 December 1674), was an English statesman, lawyer, diplomat and historian who served as chief advisor to Charles I during the First English Civil War, and Lord Chancellor to Charles II from 1660 to 1667.

  2. Edward Hyde, 1st earl of Clarendon (born Feb. 18, 1609, Dinton, Wiltshire, Eng.—died Dec. 9, 1674, Rouen, Fr.) was an English statesman and historian, minister to Charles I and Charles II and author of the History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England. Early life and career.

  3. Edward Hyde, 1st earl of Clarendon, (born Feb. 18, 1609, Dinton, Wiltshire, Eng.—died Dec. 9, 1674, Rouen, France.), English statesman and historian. A successful lawyer, he was also well known in literary circles.

  4. 28 de abr. de 2022 · Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Clarendon, was an English historian and statesman and grandfather to two British monarchs, Mary II and Queen Anne. http://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Hyde,_Edward_(1609-1674)_(DNB00)

    • February 18, 1609
    • London, Westminster Abbey, England
    • Dinton, Wiltshire, England (United Kingdom)
  5. Description. 634 pages, printed. Bound in red sheepskin, gold tooled, with the arms of the University of Oxford on boards. Edward Hyde began his career as a lawyer and an MP, and became one of the closest advisers of both Charles I, during the period 1641-5, and then of Charles II during his exile before the restoration of the monarchy in 1660.

  6. Description. This account of the English civil wars is remarkable for having been written by someone directly involved. Edward Hyde was a lawyer and MP and was advisor to both Charles I and Charles II. His daughter Anne married Charles II's brother, later King James II and he was created Earl of Clarendon after the restoration, in 1661.

  7. Há 2 dias · Home. Edward Hyde & family. Politician, Historian and Diplomat. Various members of Edward Hyde, Earl of Clarendon's family are buried with him in a vault in the north ambulatory, near the steps up to Henry VII's chapel in Westminster Abbey. A gravestone recording the names was first inserted in 1867 and it has been re-cut. The inscriptions read: