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Edward Delaval

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Edward Hussey Delaval
Born1729
Died14 August 1814
CitizenshipBritish
Alma materPembroke College, Cambridge
AwardsCopley Medal (1766)
Seaton Delaval hall
Seaton Delaval hall

Edward Hussey Delaval (born 1729; died 14 August 1814 in Westminster) was a British scholar and natural philosopher.

Life

He was the third son of Francis Blake Delaval and his wife Rhoda Apreece. He was educated at Pembroke College, Cambridge, admitted in 1747; he graduated B.A. in 1750, M.A. in 1754, and became a Fellow there in 1755.[1] There also he knew the poet Thomas Gray.

Delaval inherited both Seaton Delaval Hall in Northumberland and Doddington Hall in Lincolnshire, but preferred to live in London. He died at the age of 85 and was buried in Westminster Abbey.[2]

Works

Delaval shared the 1766 Copley Medal where he was cited for his research on metals and glass.[3] His interest in glass included its use in music. His performances on musical glasses became well-known,[4] and may have inspired Benjamin Franklin's glass harmonica.[5]

Family

Delaval married Sarah Scott (1751–1829), daughter of George Scott of Methley; they had a daughter Sarah Hussey Gunman née Delaval (c1780–1825). Seaton Delaval was inherited by his nephew Sir Jacob Astley, 5th Baronet, whose mother Rhoda Astley, wife of Sir Edward Astley, 4th Baronet, was Delaval's sister.[1][6] Doddington Hall was left to Sarah.

References

  1. ^ a b Brock, W. H. "Delaval, Edward Hussey". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/7454.(Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
  2. ^ Martin Green, The Delavals: A Family History (2010).
  3. ^ Copley archived winners
  4. ^ Neurology of the Arts: Painting, Music, Literature By F. Clifford Rose, ebrary Inc: pg 212
  5. ^ Glass Harmonica site Archived 2008-06-17 at the Wayback Machine
  6. ^ "Astley,  Jacob Henry (1756–1817),  of Melton Constable, Norf., History of Parliament Online". Retrieved 23 July 2015.
This page was last edited on 5 October 2018, at 21:09
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