Brian Duppa

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The Right Reverend
Brian Duppa
Bishop of Winchester
A painting of the head and shoulders of a robed white man with mid-length white hair and a Van Dyck.
A contemporary portrait of Bishop Duppa
Church Church of England
Diocese Diocese of Winchester
In office 4 October 1660 (translation) – 1662 (death)
Predecessor Vacancy (English Interregnum)
Successor George Morley
Other posts Lord Almoner (7 July 1660[1]–1662) & Prelate of the Garter (1660–1662)[2]
Bishop of Salisbury (December 1641[1]–1660)
Bishop of Chichester (13 June 1638 {confirmed}[3]–1641)
Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford (1632–1634)
Dean of Christ Church (1628–1638)
Personal details
Born (1589-03-10)10 March 1589
Lewisham, Kent, England[4]
Died 26 March 1662(1662-03-26) (aged 73)
Richmond, Surrey, England
Buried 24 April 1662, Westminster Abbey
Nationality English
Denomination Anglican
Parents Jeffrey Duppa[1]
Spouse 1. An aunt of William Salter[5]
2. Jane Killingtree, 23 November 1626 (married)[1]–?
Profession tutor
Education Westminster School
Alma mater Christ Church, Oxford

Brian Duppa (also spelled Bryan; 10 March 1589 – 26 March 1662)[1] was an English bishop, chaplain to the royal family, Royalist and adviser to Charles I of England.[9]

Life

He was educated at Westminster School and Christ Church, Oxford, graduating BA in 1609.[10] He was a Fellow of All Souls College, Oxford in 1612.[11] According to the list of Vicars in Westham Church he was vicar at this Sussex parish from 1625 and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford in 1632. He became chaplain to Edward Sackville, 4th Earl of Dorset, who as his patron helped him become Dean of Christ Church.

He was chaplain to Charles I from 1634, and tutor to his two sons.[12] He was regarded as a follower of William Laud.[13][14] He was involved in the approval by Charles I of the manuscript of Eikon Basilike, reading it to the King in Carisbrooke Castle.[15]

Duppa was made Bishop of Chichester (1638). From two years later (marking the start of the Civil War) until death he lived much more quietly at Richmond,[16] (as Bishop of Salisbury from 1641), one of the few Anglican bishops to remain in office during the English Interregnum.[17][self-published source]

In 1660, on the return from exile of Charles II of England to restore the monarchy, Duppa was made Bishop of Winchester, and Lord Almoner. He legally took up the See of Winchester by the confirmation of his election on 4 October 1660.[18]

He died two years later.[11] His grave in Westminster Abbey was created by Balthasar Burman, the son of Thomas Burman.[19]

Works

He was editor of Jonsonus Virbius (1638), a collection of memorial verses from various authors for Ben Jonson.[20]

Eponymous places

Two places bear his name given mostly to sports fields: Bishop Duppas Park in Lower Halliford, Shepperton, Surrey[21] and seemingly Duppas Hill in Waddon, Croydon, London reflecting his influence on the ex-ecclesiastical land.

Two sets of almshouses were erected with his funds or endowed with his lands: one with original components; one with 19th-century replacement such housing:

In literature

Bishop Duppa appears in Robert Neil's historical novel "Crown and Mitre", set in 1659. In the last days of the Commonwealth the Bishop, living at a modest house in Richmond, is shown having a clandestine meeting with the emissaries of the exile King Charles II, to discuss plans for the Restoration.[citation needed]

Notes

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 "Duppa, Brian". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/8303.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles> (Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
  2. Thoyras, Rapin de & Tindal, N. The History of England, continued from the Revolution to the Accession of King George II. Vol. IV. Part II. p. 236 Accessed 14 September 2014
  3. Appointment Record: Duppa, Brianus (at Chichester) in "CCEd, the Clergy of the Church of England database" (Accessed online, 14 September 2014)
  4. Edward Hasted (1797). "Parishes: Lewisham". The History and Topographical Survey of the County of Kent: Volume 1. Institute of Historical Research. Retrieved 22 September 2013.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  5. Bannerman, W. Bruce (ed.) Miscellanea Genealogica et Heraldica. Vol. II p. 42 Accessed 14 September 2014
  6. Ordination Record: Duppa, Brianus in "CCEd, the Clergy of the Church of England database" (Accessed online, 14 September 2014)
  7. Appointment Record: Duppa, Brianus (at Chichester) in "CCEd, the Clergy of the Church of England database" (Accessed online, 14 September 2014)
  8. [1]
  9. Charles I, by W.H. Hutton (1912) – Anglican History Society
  10. Margaret Griffin, Regulating Religion and Morality in the King's Armies, 1639–1646 (2004), p. 188.
  11. 11.0 11.1 Concise Dictionary of National Biography
  12. March 10 (born) and featured individual: Good Bishop Duppa Chambers Book of Days, 1869, Robert Chambers, Edinburgh and London
  13. Michael C. Questier (editor), Catholicism and Community in Early Modern England: Politics, Aristocratic Patronage and Religion, c. 1550–1640 (2006), p. 494.
  14. British Civil Wars Charles, Prince of Wales, (later Charles II), 1630–85
  15. Jim Daems, Holly Faith, Eikon Basilike: The Portraiture of His Sacred Majesty in His Solitudes and Sufferings (2006), p. 20.
  16. The Environs of London: volume 1: County of Surrey: Richmond Daniel Lysons, Institute of Historical Research, 1792. Retrieved 22 September 2013
  17. Robert David Redmile, The Apostolic Succession and the Catholic Episcopate in the Christian Episcopal Church of Canada (2006), p. 183.
  18. {{{author}}}, Fasti Ecclesiae Anglicanae 1541–1857, 3, p. {{{startpage}}}<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  19. Dictionary of British Sculptors 1660-1851 by Rupert Gunnis
  20. The Cambridge History of English and American Literature: An Encyclopedia in 18 Volumes. Vol. 6. "The Drama to 1642, Part Two". 1907–21 I. Ben Jonson. §5. Later years.
  21. Susan Reynolds (Editor) (1962). "Shepperton: The hundred of Spelthorne (continued)". A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 3 at Shepperton. Institute of Historical Research. Retrieved 6 June 2013.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  22. Duppa's Almshouses, Pembridge Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1081719)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 22 September 2013.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  23. Bishop Duppa's Almshouses, Richmond Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1253024)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 22 September 2013.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>

References

  • Gyles Isham, Justinian Isham (editors), The Correspondence of Bishop Brian Duppa and Sir Justinian Isham, 1650–1660, Publications of the Northamptonshire Record Society Volume XVII

External links

  • Project Canterbury page
  • "Duppa, Brian (DP641B)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
  • Hutchinson, John (1892). [https%3A%2F%2Fen.wikisource.org%2Fwiki%2FMen_of_Kent_and_Kentishmen%2FBrian_Duppa "Brian Duppa" ] Check |ws link in chapter= value (help). Men of Kent and Kentishmen (Subscription ed.). Canterbury: Cross & Jackman. pp. 41–42.<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>
Academic offices
Preceded by
Richard Corbet
Dean of Christ Church, Oxford
1628–1638
Succeeded by
Samuel Fell
Preceded by
William Smyth
Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University
1632–1634
Succeeded by
Robert Pink
Church of England titles
Preceded by
Richard Montagu
Bishop of Chichester
1638–1641
Succeeded by
Henry King
Preceded by
John Davenant
Bishop of Salisbury
1641–1660
Succeeded by
Humphrey Henchman
Vacant
Title last held by
Walter Curle
Bishop of Winchester
1660–1662
Succeeded by
George Morley