Sarah Harington (1565–1629) was an English courtier.
Sarah or Sara Harington was a daughter of Sir James Harington of Exton and Lucy Sidney, the daughter of Sir William Sidney of Penshurst, Kent. Sarah and her sisters were literary patrons and poets and authors dedicated their works to them.
She first married Francis, Lord Hastings (1560–1595).  Their home was the Old Castle at Ashby-de-la-Zouch. Their children included;
She was a lady-in-waiting to Elizabeth, and has been portrayed as "mercenary" in selling her influence. 
On 23 February 1600 the envoy Louis Verreycken from the Spanish Netherlands had an audience with Queen Elizabeth. The great ladies of the court, dressed in white "excellently brave", including Lady Hastings, with her sisters Mabel, Lady Noel, and Theodosia, Lady Dudley (or her mother-in-law Mary, Lady Dudley), waited in the presence chamber. 
In 1600 Sir William Cornwallis younger published his Essayes with a dedicatory letter by Henry Olney to three of the Harington sisters; "Lady Sara Hastings, the Lady Theodosia Dudley, the Lady Mary Wingfield", and their friend and cousin Lady Mary Dyer (d. 1601), the wife of Sir Richard Dyer of Great Staughton. 
In 1603 Lady Hastings travelled to Scotland in the hope of finding favour with Anne of Denmark the wife of James VI and I. Her party met the queen before an official group sent to welcome the queen at Berwick-upon-Tweed. Hastings's party consisted of members of the Harington family, including Anne, Lady Harington and her daughter Lucy Russell, Countess of Bedford, her niece Theodosia Noel, Lady Cecil, with Elizabeth Cecil, Lady Hatton.  It has been suggested that the "Lady Hastings" in the party was Dorothy Hastings, Sarah Harington's sister-in-law. 
Robert Cawdrey dedicated his dictionary, the Table Alphabeticall to five daughters of Lucy Sidney, Lady Harington; Sarah, Lady Hastings, Theodosia, Lady Dudley, Elizabeth, Lady Montagu, Frances, Lady Leigh, and Mary, Lady Wingfield. 
Her second husband was Sir George Kingsmill of Hampshire, a Justice of the Common Pleas, (d. 1606). He left Sarah a rich widow and also provided an income for one of her daughters by Lord Hastings "who was his playfellow". 
Her third husband was Edward 11th Baron Zouche (1556–1625). Lord Zouche's estranged wife Eleanor died in 1611. He first considered marrying Elizabeth Dent widow of Sir Francis Vere, who subsequently married Patrick Murray, 3rd Earl of Tullibardine. 
Her fourth husband was the diplomat Sir Thomas Edmondes (1563–1639) who had greeted Louis Verreycken at the palace in 1600, his previous wife Magdalen Wood had died in 1614.
Sarah Harington's portrait was painted by Isaac Oliver,  and by Cornelius Johnson.  Two versions of the portrait by Johnson show her aged 63 in 1628 wearing a large miniature case referring to Frederick V of the Palatinate with the Greek letter "phi" depicted twice. A similar miniature case was described in an inventory of jewels belonging to a Scottish soldier. 
In 1628 her sister, Mary, Lady Wingfield was the executrix of William Mason of Westminster, who left legacies to several female members of the Harington family. Mason owned portrait miniatures of Sarah, Lady Hastings, Catherine, Countess of Chesterfield, and Theodosia, Lady Dudley. 
She died in 1629.
Edward la Zouche, 11th Baron Zouche was an English diplomat. He is remembered chiefly for his lone vote against the condemnation of Mary, Queen of Scots, and for organising the stag hunt where his guest, the Archbishop of Canterbury, accidentally killed a man.
Mary Herbert, Countess of Pembroke was among the first Englishwomen to gain notice for her poetry and her literary patronage. By the age of 39, she was listed with her brother Philip Sidney and with Edmund Spenser and William Shakespeare among the notable authors of the day in John Bodenham's verse miscellany Belvidere. Her play Antonius is widely seen as reviving interest in soliloquy based on classical models and as a likely source of Samuel Daniel's closet drama Cleopatra (1594) and of Shakespeare's Antony and Cleopatra (1607). She was also known for translating Petrarch's "Triumph of Death", for the poetry anthology Triumphs, and above all for a lyrical, metrical translation of the Psalms.
Henry Hastings, 3rd Earl of Huntingdon, KG, KB was an English Puritan nobleman. Educated alongside the future Edward VI, he was briefly imprisoned by Mary I, and later considered by some as a potential successor to Elizabeth I. He hotly opposed the scheme to marry Mary, Queen of Scots, to the Duke of Norfolk, and was entrusted by Elizabeth to see that the Scottish queen did not escape at the time of the threatened uprising in 1569. He served as President of the Council of the North from 1572 until his death in 1595.
Mary Herbert, Countess of PembrokenéeMary Talbot was the wife of William Herbert, 3rd Earl of Pembroke.
Sir James Harington of Exton was a 16th-century English public servant who fulfilled a number of legal, legislative and law enforcement duties and was knighted in 1565.
Francis Hastings, Lord Hastings was the son of George Hastings, 4th Earl of Huntingdon and Dorothy Port. He married Sarah Harington, daughter of Sir James Harington and Lucy Sydney. They had five children:
Sir Thomas Edmonds was an English diplomat and politician who served under three successive monarchs, Queen Elizabeth I, Kings James I and Charles I, and occupied the office of Treasurer of the Royal Household from 1618 to 1639.
Katherine Hastings, Countess of Huntingdon was an English noblewoman.
Sir Francis Bodenham was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1626.
Sir Robert Southwell (1563–1598), of Woodrising, Norfolk, was an English politician.
Theodosia Harington, Lady Dudley was an English aristocrat who was abandoned by her husband, but maintained connections at court through her extensive family networks.
Elizabeth Howard (1564—1646) was an English aristocrat and courtier to Elizabeth I of England.
Dorothy Hastings was a courtier to Elizabeth I of England and Anne of Denmark
Mabel Harington, was a courtier to Elizabeth I of England and the sixth daughter of Sir James Harington and Lucy Harington, the daughter of Sir William Sidney of Penshurst, Kent. She married Sir Andrew Noel of Dalby and Brooke, having 7 children. Later dying in 1603.
Margaret Harington an English woman in 16th-century Spain.
Sir Edward Wingfield of Kimbolton (c.1562-1603), member of Parliament and author of a masque.
Sir Richard Dyer of Staughton, was an English courtier, soldier, and landowner.
Elizabeth Southwell (1584-1631) was an English courtier who lived in Florence
Elizabeth Moleyns was an English courtier.
Elizabeth Harington was an English aristocrat.