Sir Justinian Isham, 7th Baronet
|Born||8 July 1740|
|Died||1 April 1818 (aged 77)|
Sir Justinian Isham IV (8 July 1740 – 1 April 1818) was the 7th Baronet of Lamport and served in 1776 as High Sheriff of Northamptonshire.
Justinian Isham IV was born probably at Oxford, to Euseby Isham, the Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University and his wife Elizabeth (Mary) Panting. He was educated at John Roysse's Free School in Abingdon, (now Abingdon School) and later was honorary Master of Arts and Bachelor of Laws at Lincoln College, Oxford. 
He succeeded in 1772 to the baronetcy of Lamport and Lamport Hall on the death of his uncle Sir Edmund Isham. He then served in 1776 as High Sheriff of Northamptonshire. On 18 February 1793, he was appointed a deputy lieutenant of Northamptonshire,  and died at the age of 77 years. A painting of him by an unknown artist hangs at Lamport Hall. 
Sir Justinian was married on 9 September 1766 to Susannah Barrett (1744-1823), the daughter of Henry Barrett. They had several children including those who follow. 
Lamport Hall in Lamport, Northamptonshire is a fine example of a Grade I Listed House. It was developed from a Tudor Manor but is now notable for its classical frontage. The Hall contains an outstanding collection of books, paintings and furniture. The building includes The High Room with a magnificent ceiling by William Smith. It also has a library with 16th-century volumes and an early 19th-century cabinet room with Neapolitan cabinets which depict mythological paintings on glass. It is open to the public.
The de Capell-Brooke Baronetcy, of Oakley in the County of Northampton, was a title in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. It was created on 20 June 1803 for Richard de Capell-Brooke, a bencher of the Inner Temple and for 30 years a Colonel of the Northamptonshire Militia. Born Richard Supple, he was the son of Richard Supple, of Ahadoe, who in the 1750s married Mary, daughter of Arthur Brooke, of Great Oakley, Northamptonshire. In 1797 he inherited the Great Oakley estate from his great-uncle, Wheeler Brooke, and assumed at that time by sign manual and in obedience to the testamentary injunction of his great-uncle the surname Brooke as well as the original surname of his family, de Capell. He was succeeded by his eldest son, the second Baronet, who was a noted travel writer and Fellow of the Royal Society. The fifth Baronet was High Sheriff of Rutland in 1899, a deputy lieutenant of Northamptonshire and a justice of the peace and also unsuccessfully stood three times for the parliamentary seat of East Northamptonshire. On 4 July 1939 he was elevated to the Peerage of the United Kingdom as Baron Brooke of Oakley, of Oakley in the County of Northampton. The barony became extinct on his death in 1944 while he was succeeded in the baronetcy by Sir Edward de Capell-Brooke, the fifth Baronet. The baronetcy became extinct on the latter's death in 1968.
Three baronetcies were created for persons with the surname D'Oyly, two in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. One creation is extant as of 2008.
There have been two baronetcies created for persons with the surname Boothby, both in the Baronetage of England. One creation is extant as of 2022.
There have been three baronetcies created for persons with the surname Pole, one in the Baronetage of England, one in the Baronetage of Great Britain and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. Two of the creations are extant as of 2008.
The Harpur Baronetcy, of Calke Abbey, Derbyshire was a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 8 September 1626 for Henry Harpur. He was a grandson of Richard Harpur, Justice of the Common Pleas, of Swarkestone Hall, Swarkestone, Derbyshire. The fourth Baronet was High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1702. He married Catherine, daughter of Thomas Crewe, 2nd Baron Crew. The fifth Baronet sat as Member of Parliament for Worcester and Tamworth. The sixth Baronet was Member of Parliament for Derbyshire. The seventh Baronet assumed the alternative surname of Crewe in 1808 in commemoration of his ancestry. The eighth Baronet sat as Member of Parliament for Derbyshire South. The ninth Baronet assumed the surname Harpur Crewe and was High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1853. The tenth Baronet was High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1900. The title became extinct on his death in 1924.
The Every Baronetcy, of Egginton in the County of Derby, is a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 26 May 1641 for Simon Every, Member of Parliament for Leicester in 1640 and a supporter of the Royalist cause in the Civil War. Born into the Every family of Dorset and Somerset, and a cousin to the Brice family of Somerset, he married Anne, daughter and co-heir of Sir Henry Leigh, of Egginton, Derbyshire. After his marriage, Every settled at Egginton.
There have been two baronetcies created for persons with the surname Hawley, one in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of Great Britain.
The Isham Baronetcy, of Lamport in the County of Northampton, is a title in the Baronetage of England.
There have been two baronetcies created for persons with the surname Wheler, one in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. One creation is extant as of 2008.
The Parkyns Baronetcy, of Bunny Park in Nottinghamshire, is a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 18 May 1681 for Thomas Parkyns in acknowledgement of the royalist service of his father Colonel Isham Parkyns during the English Civil War.
Isham is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Sir Charles Warwick Bampfylde, 5th Baronet of Poltimore in Devon, was a British politician who served twice as Member of Parliament for Exeter, in 1774–1790 and 1796–1812.
Sir Justinian Isham, 2nd Baronet was an English scholar and royalist politician. He was also a Member of Parliament and an early member of the Royal Society.
Rev. Euseby Isham, D.D. was an English academic administrator at the University of Oxford.
Sir Thomas Isham, 3rd Baronet of Lamport is known for a diary he wrote from 1671 to 1673 of his observations as a teenage member of the English aristocracy.
Sir Justinian Isham, 4th Baronet was an English landowner and Tory politician, who sat in the House of Commons almost continuously from 1685 until his death in 1730. He was the longest serving member, later termed Father of the House, from 1729 to 1730.
Sir Gyles Isham, 12th Baronet was an English aristocrat, actor and historian.
Sir Edmund Isham, 6th Baronet of Lamport, Northamptonshire was a Member of Parliament for several successive terms during the reigns of Kings George II and George III of Great Britain.
Sir John Isham Bt (1582-1651) was High Sheriff of Northamptonshire and created the 1st hereditary Baronet of Lamport by King Charles I.