Sir Thomas Hutchinson (4 September 1589 – 18 August 1643) was an English MP.
He was born at Owthorpe, Nottinghamshire, the family estate in Nottinghamshire, the son of Thomas Hutchinson of Cropwell Butler and Lady Jane Sacheverell. He became Lord of Radcliffe. He was educated at the University of Cambridge in Pembroke College, which he entered in 1606, and studied law at Gray's Inn which he entered in 1609. 
He had succeeded to his father's estates as a minor in 1599. In 1613, he was attacked in London when alighting from a Thames boat by a guardian who cut off two or three of Hutchinson's fingers. Helped by a waterman, Hutchinson retaliated, biting a greater part of his assailant's nose off. 
He was knighted at Hitchinbrook in 1617 by King James I and appointed High Sheriff of Nottinghamshire in 1620. 
He was elected MP for Nottinghamshire in 1626 and again to the Short and Long Parliaments of 1640.  He was a close friend of the King who gave him many important missions as a trusted friend.
His first marriage was to Lady Margaret Byron, daughter of Sir John Byron Jr, of Clayton and later Newstead Abbey and Lady Margaret FitzWilliams. His second marriage was to Lady Catherine Stanhope of Shelford. She was the daughter of Sir John Stanhope and Lady Catherine Trentham.
He died in London in 1643 aged 53 and was buried at the church of St Paul's, Covent Garden. 
Married Alice Ingoldsby, daughter of George and Mary Ingoldsby. Children:
Married Lady Margaret Byron. Children:
Married Lady Katherine Stanhope 1631 of Shelford. Children
Sir John Hotham, 1st Baronet of Scorborough Hall, near Driffield, Yorkshire, was an English Member of Parliament who was Governor of Hull in 1642 shortly before the start of the Civil War. He refused to allow King Charles I or any member of his entourage to enter the town, thereby depriving the king of access to the large arsenal contained within. Later in the Civil War he and his son John Hotham the younger were accused of treachery to the Parliamentarian cause, found guilty and executed on Tower Hill.
Anne Seymour, Duchess of Somerset was the second wife of Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset, who held the office of lord protector during the first part of the reign of their nephew King Edward VI. The Duchess was briefly the most powerful woman in England. During her husband's regency she unsuccessfully claimed precedence over the queen dowager, Catherine Parr.
Colonel John Hutchinson (1615–1664) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons of England from 1648 to 1653 and in 1660. He was one of the Puritan leaders, and fought in the parliamentary army in the English Civil War. As a member of the high court of justice in 1649 he was 13th of 59 Commissioners to sign the death-warrant of King Charles I. Although he avoided the fate of some of the other regicides executed after the Restoration, he was exempted from the general pardon, only to the extent that he could not hold a public office. In 1663, he was accused of involvement in the Farnley Wood Plot, was incarcerated and died in prison.
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Shelford Priory is a former Augustinian Monastery located in the village of Shelford, Nottinghamshire, United Kingdom. The priory was founded by Ralph Haunselyn around 1160–80 and dissolved in 1536. Little remains of the original priory. Following dissolution it was granted to Michael Stanhope, and c.1600 Shelford Manor was constructed on the site. The manor was fortified and then partially destroyed during the English Civil War. The house was reconstructed c.1678, however, it was altered in the 18th and 19th centuries. It is now known as Shelford Manor and is a private residence.
Sir John Stanhope was an English knight and landowner, and father of Philip Stanhope, 1st Earl of Chesterfield.
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Henry Stanhope, Lord Stanhope KB, known as Sir Henry Stanhope until 1628, was an English nobleman and politician.
Arthur Stanhope was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1660 and 1679.
Sir Thomas Stanhope was the son and heir of Sir Michael Stanhope, and a Member of Parliament for Nottinghamshire.
Sir Michael Stanhope of Shelford in Nottinghamshire, was an influential courtier who was beheaded on Tower Hill, having been convicted of conspiring to assassinate John Dudley, 1st Duke of Northumberland, and others.
John Stanhope, 1st Baron Stanhope was an English courtier, politician and peer.
William Henry Leicester Stanhope, 11th Earl of Harrington, was a British army captain and peer.
Sir William Stanhope of Shelford, Nottinghamshire was a politician who was a Member of Parliament (MP) for Nottingham from 1685 to 1687.
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Sir Edward Darrell, of Littlecote, Wiltshire, was an English politician. He is chiefly remembered as the father of Elizabeth Darrell, who was a maid of honour to Queen Catherine of Aragon. Elizabeth had a notorious affair with the poet Sir Thomas Wyatt, by whom she had several children, and was later rumoured to have planned to become the sixth Queen of Henry VIII.
The Storming of Shelford House was a confrontation of the English Civil War that took place from 1 to 3 November 1645. The Parliamentarian force of Colonel-General Sydnam Poyntz attacked the Royalist outpost of Shelford House, which was one of a group of strongholds defending the strategically important town of Newark-on-Trent. The house, owned by Philip Stanhope, 1st Earl of Chesterfield and controlled by his son Sir Philip Stanhope, and made up of mostly Catholic soldiers, was overwhelmed by the Parliamentarian force after calls for submission were turned down by Stanhope. The majority of the defenders were killed in the resulting sack by the Parliamentarians, commanded by Colonel John Hutchinson, and the house was then burned to the ground. Stanhope died soon afterwards from injuries he sustained in the attack.