Richard Hopkins (1728?–1799), of Oving, Buckinghamshire, was an English politician.
He was the eldest son of Edward Hopkins of Coventry, whom he succeeded in 1736, and was educated at Lincoln's Inn (1739) and Queens' College, Cambridge (1746).
He was a Member of Parliament (MP) for Dartmouth on 7 February 1766 – 1780 and 1784–1790; for Thetford in 1780–1784; for Queenborough in 1790–1796; and for Harwich in 1796 – 19 March 1799. 
He was a Clerk of the Green Cloth (1767–1777), a Lord of the Admiralty (1782–1783 and 1784–1791) and a Lord of the Treasury (1791–1797).
He died unmarried on 18 March 1799 and was buried in the Parish Church of St. Michael, Coventry, as were his parents and paternal grandparents. The church contained plaques commemorating these family members, and flat stones marked their burial places.  As Coventry Cathedral, the church was destroyed during World War II.
Thomas Secker was the Archbishop of Canterbury in the Church of England.
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Sir John Aubrey, 6th Baronet was a British Tory politician. In 1786, he succeeded to his father's baronetcy.
The Livingston family of New York is a prominent family that migrated from Scotland to the Dutch Republic, and then to the Province of New York in the 17th century. Descended from the 4th Lord Livingston, its members included signers of the United States Declaration of Independence and the United States Constitution. Several members were Lords of Livingston Manor and Clermont Manor, located along the Hudson River in 18th-century eastern New York. The other two most influential New York dynasties of the 18th and 19th centuries were the Schuyler family and the Clinton family.
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