The Most Reverend
| Archbishop of Dublin |
Primate of Ireland
|Church||Church of Ireland|
|Diocese||Dublin and Glendalough|
|Appointed||12 June 1765|
|Consecration||1 April 1753|
by Charles Cobbe
|Died||15 December 1765|
Bath, Somerset, England
|Previous post(s)|| Bishop of Clonfert and Kilmacduagh (1753-1758)|
Bishop of Ferns and Leighlin (1758)
Bishop of Meath (1758-1765)
William Carmichael (1702–1765) was Archbishop of Dublin for a brief period in 1765. 
He was the son of the second Earl of Hyndford. 
He had previously been Archdeacon of Buckingham (1742–1753), Bishop of Clonfert and Kilmacduagh (1753–1758), Ferns and Leighlin (1758) and Meath (1758–1765).[ citation needed ]
He died on 15 December 1765. 
John Dollond FRS was an English optician, known for his successful optics business and his patenting and commercialization of achromatic doublets.
Antoine Dauvergne was a French composer and violinist.
Henry Vane, 2nd Earl of Darlington was a British peer.
Thomas Postlethwaite was an English clergyman and Cambridge fellow, Master of Trinity College, Cambridge from 1789 to 1798.
Charlton Wollaston (1733–1764) was an English medical doctor, physician to Guy's Hospital from 1762. He was also physician to the Queen's Household.
General John Waldegrave, 3rd Earl Waldegrave was a British politician and soldier.
William Bouverie, 1st Earl of Radnor FRS was a British peer, styled Hon. William Bouverie from 1747 until 1761.
Thomas Hay, 9th Earl of KinnoullPC, styled Viscount Dupplin from 1719 to 1758, was a Scottish peer, British politician, and scholar.
John Ashburnham, 2nd Earl of Ashburnham, PC, styled Viscount St Asaph from 1730 to 1737, was a British peer and courtier.
General Sir John Irwin KB was an Irish soldier who served in the British Army.
Luigi Maria Torreggiani was an Italian Cardinal. Some refer to him also as Ludovico Maria Torrigiani.
Sir Lucius Henry O'Brien, 3rd Baronet PC (Ire) was an Irish baronet and politician for 34 years.
Joseph Badger was a portrait artist in Boston, Massachusetts, in the 18th century. He was born in Charlestown, Massachusetts, to tailor Stephen Badger and Mercy Kettell. He "began his career as a house-painter and glazier, and ... throughout his life continued this work, besides painting signs, hatchments and other heraldic devices, in order to eke out a livelihood when orders for portraits slackened." In 1731 he married Katharine Felch; they moved to Boston around 1733. He was a member of the Brattle Street Church. He died in Boston in May, 1765, when "taken with an apoplectic fit as he was walking in his garden, and expired in a few minutes after." Works by Badger are in the collections of the Worcester Art Museum, the Museum of Fine Arts Boston, and Historic New England's Phillips House, Salem, Mass.
Zachary Brooke (1716–1788) was an English clergyman and academic, Lady Margaret's Professor of Divinity at the University of Cambridge.
Thomas Edwards (1729–1785) was an Anglican clergyman and divine.
John Monson, 2nd Baron Monson, was a British officeholder.
Sir Edward Simpson, of Acton, Middlesex was an English politician, lawyer and academic.
The Theatre on Nassau Street, or The New Theatre, was probably the first purpose-built theatre in Manhattan.
Samuel Ogden (1716–1778) was a priest of Church of England and academic, known as a popular preacher. He held the chair of geology at Cambridge from 1764, but was entirely unqualified in the field.