Samuel Haynes D.D. (died 9 June 1752) was a Canon of Windsor from 1743 to 1752.
The Dean and Canons of Windsor are the ecclesiastical body of St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle.
He was the son of Hopton Haynes, assay master of the Royal Mint.
Hopton Haynes (1672?–1749) was an English employee of the Royal Mint and theological writer.
The Royal Mint is a government-owned mint that produces coins for the United Kingdom. Operating under the name Royal Mint Ltd, the mint is a limited company that is wholly owned by Her Majesty's Treasury and is under an exclusive contract to supply all the nation's coinage. As well as minting circulating coins for use domestically and internationally, the mint also produces planchets, commemorative coins, various types of medals and precious metal bullion. The mint exports to an average of 60 countries a year, making up 70% of its total sales. Formed over 1,100 years ago, the mint was historically part of a series of mints that became centralised to produce coins for the Kingdom of England, all of Great Britain and eventually most of the British Empire. The original London mint from which the Royal Mint is the successor was established in 886 AD and operated within the Tower of London for approximately 800 years before moving to what is now called Royal Mint Court where it remained until the 1960s. As Britain followed the rest of the world in decimalising its currency, the Mint moved from London to a new 38 acres (15 ha) plant in Llantrisant, Wales where it has remained since.
He was King’s Scholar at Eton College and later educated at King's College, Cambridge where he graduated B.A. in 1724, M.A. in 1727, and D.D. in 1748.
Eton College is a 13–18 independent boarding school and sixth form for boys in the parish of Eton, near Windsor in Berkshire, England. It was founded in 1440 by King Henry VI as Kynge's College of Our Ladye of Eton besyde Windesore , as a sister institution to King's College, Cambridge, making it the 18th-oldest Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference school. Eton's history and influence have made Eton one of the most prestigious schools in the world.
King's College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England. Formally The King's College of Our Lady and Saint Nicholas in Cambridge, the college lies beside the River Cam and faces out onto King's Parade in the centre of the city.
He was admitted to Gray’s Inn in 1720, and appointed Tutor to James Cecil, 6th Earl of Salisbury.
James Cecil, 6th Earl of Salisbury was a British nobleman, politician, and peer. He was the son of James Cecil, 5th Earl of Salisbury, and his wife, Anne Cecil, Countess of Salisbury. He was known for his irregular life as "the Wicked Earl".
He was appointed:
He was appointed to the eleventh stall in St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle in 1743 and held this until he died in 1752.
St George's Chapel at Windsor Castle in England is a chapel designed in the high-medieval Gothic style. It is both a Royal Peculiar, a church under the direct jurisdiction of the monarch, and the Chapel of the Order of the Garter. Seating approximately 800, it is located in the Lower Ward of the castle.
Haynes edited the Hatfield State Papers.William Oldys wrote that he was invited to participate in the edition, but turned down the offer, because papers dealing with the young Princess Elizabeth were being censored. Haynes produced one edited volume, Collection of State Papers relating to Affairs in the Reigns of Henry VIII, Edward VI, Mary, and Elizabeth, from 1542 to 1570. Transcribed from the Original Letters and other Authentick Memorials left by W. Cecill, Lord Burghley, and now remaining at Hatfield House (1740). William Murdin produced two more (1759), running to 1612.
William Oldys was an English antiquarian and bibliographer.
Francis Mallet was an English churchman and academic, and chaplain to Mary Tudor.
Thomas Rutherforth (1712–1771) was an English churchman and academic, Regius Professor of Divinity at Cambridge from 1745, and Archdeacon of Essex from 1752.
William Richardson (1698–1775) was an English academic and antiquary, Master of Emmanuel College, Cambridge from 1736.
Richard Wilmot DD (1703–1772) was a Canon of Windsor from 1748 to 1772.
James Denton was a Canon of Windsor from 1509-1533 Archdeacon of Cleveland from 1523 - 1533, and Dean of Lichfield from 1523 to 1532.
William King B.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1572 to 1590
Geoffrey Symeon S.T.P. was a Canon of Windsor from 1501-1508 and Dean of Chichester from 1504 - 1508.
Anthony Rushe D.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1566 to 1577 and Dean of Chichester from 1570 to 1577.
Hugh Blythe B.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1572 - 1610 and Archdeacon of Leicester from 1589 - 1591.
John Wickart D.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1684 to 1722 and Dean of Winchester from 1693 to 1722.
James Malett B.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1514 to 1543.
Robert Tyrwhit D.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1730 to 1742 and Archdeacon of London from 1731 to 1742.
William Saxey D.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1566 to 1577.
Samuel Pratt was a Canon of Windsor from 1697 - 1723 and Dean of Rochester from 1706 - 1723.
Roger Mostyn was a Canon of Windsor from 1774 to 1775.
John Sumner DD was an English Anglican priest and educationalist.
John Butler DD was a Canon of Windsor from 1669 - 1682.
William Gibson DD was a Canon of Windsor from 1746 to 1754 and Archdeacon of Essex from 1747 to 1752.
John Somer BD was a Canon of Windsor from 1554 to 1573
Daniel Collins STP was a Canon of Windsor from 1631 to 1648