6 Annotations

vincent  •  Link

Gauden, Alderman Sir Denis was known by his estate as a map location;
GAUDEN (Gaudin), Alderman Sir Denis (d. 1688), kt. in 1667. Navy victualler 1660_77 for which he was rewarded by rarely receiving money from the crown and was bankrupted in consequence.
Sir Den: Gauden (Lord Mayor Treloar College?); shown on Taylor 1759, Milne 1791; is Froyle House on Greenwood 1826.

http://www.geog.port.ac.uk/webmap/hantsmap/hant...
Sir Denis Gauden's House on the Left
http://www.geog.port.ac.uk/webmap/hantsmap/hant...

Terry F  •  Link

Sir Dennis Gauden's house at Clapham was purchased by Will Hewer, and there Samuel Pepys died in 1703.

Pedro  •  Link

Gauden, Alderman Sir Denis (Navy Victualler)

Contractor for victuals during most of the life of English Tangier,was not in the habit of dispatching genorous quantities. Middleton in 1673 complained to the Lords Commissioners that although a shipment had just arrived it was hopelessly insufficient.

(The Army of Charles II...J.Childs)

Bill  •  Link

Dennis Gauden, Victualler to the Navy, subsequently knighted, while sheriff of London: the large house at Clapham, in which Pcpys died, was built by him, and intended as a palace for the Bishops of Winchester; his brother, Dr. John Gauden, at that time having expected to be translated from Exeter to that See, but he was promoted to Worcester. Sir Dennis was ultimately ruined, and his villa purchased by William Hewer.
---Diary and correspondence of Samuel Pepys, the diary deciphered by J. Smith. 1854.

Terry Foreman  •  Link

HEWER, William (1642-1715), of Gauden House, Clapham, Surr.

Hewer’s father supplied stationery to the Admiralty, but a more important influence on his career was his maternal uncle [Robert Blackbourne], who was at the centre of naval affairs during the Interregnum. At the Restoration he was succeeded by Samuel Pepys, to whom he recommended Hewer as a clerk. Like his master he prospered in the service of the crown, and Blackburne, who had become secretary to the East India Company, obtained permission for him to indulge in one or two private trading ventures. By 1675 he was worth £16,500.

He wrote to Pepys:

the kindness you are pleased to express towards me, and more particularly your regard of my mother, is such that I want words to express my thankfulness. ... Living or dying, I shall remain to the end your faithful servant.

He wrote to Pepys:

the kindness you are pleased to express towards me, and more particularly your regard of my mother, is such that I want words to express my thankfulness. ... Living or dying, I shall remain to the end your faithful servant.

On the flight of James Stuart, II. King Hewer invited Pepys to retire ito this house, which he did. https://www.historyofparliamentonline.org/volum...

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References

Chart showing the number of references in each month of the diary’s entries.

1660

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1662

1663

1664

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1666

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1669