Before 14 Oct 1593 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 was born. On 14 Oct 1593 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 was baptised at Austin Friars.
In 1623 Adriaen Hanneman Painter 1603-1671 (20) travelled to England where he lived for sixteen years where he met and was influenced by Anthony Van Dyck Painter 1599-1641 (23), Daniel Mijtens Painter 1590-1648 (33) and Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (29).
Around 1625 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (31) had a studio in Blackfriars. As did Anthony Van Dyck Painter 1599-1641 (25). Blackfriars was within the boundaries of the City of London, but was a liberty and so avoided the monopoly in the City of members of the London painters' Guild.
Around 1626 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (32). Portrait of Thomas Coventry 1st Baron Coventry 1578-1640 (48) as Lord Keeper of the Great Seal. Charlecote Park.
In 1628 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (34). Portrait of Sarah Harrington 1565-1629 (63). Hatchlands East Clandon.
In 1629 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (35). Portrait of Robert Vere 19th Earl Oxford 1575-1632 (53).
In 1629 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (35). Portrait of Robert Bruce Cotton 1st Baronet Cotton 1571-1631 (57).
In 1630 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (36). Portrait of Abigail Sacheverell.
In 1631 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (37). Portrait of William Cavendish 3rd Earl Devonshire 1617-1684 (13).
In 1631 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (37). Portrait of Margaret Holliday Lady Hungerford -1672.
In 1631 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (37). Portrait of John St John 1st Baronet St John Lydiard Tregoze 1585-1648 (45). Lydiard House.
Around 1638 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (44). Portrait of Thomas Bruce 1st Earl Elgin 1599-1663 (39). Kenwood House.
In 1638 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (44). Portrait of Henry Grey 1st Earl Stamford 1599-1673 (39). Dunham Massey.
Around 1638 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (44). Portrait of Diana Cecil Countess Oxford.
Before 1643 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Lucius Carey 2nd Viscount Falkland 1610-1643. Montacute House.
Before 1647 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Lettice Moryson Viscountess Falkland. Montacute House.
Around 1650 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 (56). Portrait of Hester Wase. Montacute House.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Thomas Hales 3rd Baronet Hales 1695-1762 and John Maitland 1st Duke Lauderdale 1616-1682. Ham House Ham Richmond.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Oliver St John 1st Viscount Grandison 1559-1630. Lydiard House.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Bridget Cromwell 1624-1662.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Thomas Cotton 2nd Baronet Cotton 1594-1662.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661 died.
Before 05 Aug 1661 Cornelius Johnson Painter 1593-1661. Portrait of Anne Harrison Lady Fanshawe 1625-1680. Valence House Museum.
Diary of Samuel Pepys 27 June 1666. 27 Jun 1666. Up, and to my office awhile, and then down the river a little way to see vessels ready for the carrying down of 400 land soldiers to the fleete. Then back to the office for my papers, and so to St. James's, where we did our usual attendance on the Duke (32). Having done with him, we all of us down to Sir W. Coventry's (38) chamber (where I saw his father my Lord Coventry's (88) picture hung up, done by Stone (72), who then brought it home. It is a good picture, drawn in his judge's robes, and the great seale by him. And while it was hanging up, "This", says Sir W. Coventry (38), merrily, "is the use we make of our fathers",) to discourse about the proposition of serving us with hempe, delivered in by my Lord Brouncker (46) as from an unknown person, though I know it to be Captain Cocke's (49). My Lord and Sir William Coventry had some earnest words about it, the one promoting it for his private ends, being, as Cocke (49) tells me himself, to have £500 if the bargain goes on, and I am to have as much, and the other opposing it for the unseasonableness of it, not knowing at all whose the proposition is, which seems the more ingenious of the two. I sat by and said nothing, being no great friend to the proposition, though Cocke (49) intends me a convenience by it. But what I observed most from the discourse was this of Sir W. Coventry (38), that he do look upon ourselves in a desperate condition. The issue of all standing upon this one point, that by the next fight, if we beat, the Dutch will certainly be content to take eggs for their money (that was his expression); or if we be beaten, we must be contented to make peace, and glad if we can have it without paying too dear for it. And withall we do rely wholly upon the Parliament's giving us more money the next sitting, or else we are undone.
Being gone hence, I took coach to the Old Exchange, but did not go into it, but to Mr. Cade's, the stationer, stood till the shower was over, it being a great and welcome one after so much dry weather. Here I understand that Ogleby is putting out some new fables of his owne, which will be very fine and very satyricall.
Thence home to dinner, and after dinner carried my wife to her sister's and I to Mr. Hales's (66), to pay for my father's picture, which cost me £10 the head and 25s. The frame.
Thence to Lovett's, who has now done something towards the varnishing of single paper for the making of books, which will do, I think, very well. He did also carry me to a Knight's chamber in Graye's Inne, where there is a frame of his making, of counterfeite tortoise shell, which indeed is most excellently done. Then I took him with me to a picture shop to choose a print for him to vernish, but did not agree for one then.
Thence to my wife to take her up and so carried her home, and I at the office till late, and so to supper with my wife and to bed. I did this afternoon visit my Lord Bellasses (52), who professes all imaginable satisfaction in me. He spoke dissatisfiedly with Creed, which I was pleased well enough with. My Lord is going down to his garrison to Hull, by the King's command, to put it in order for fear of an invasion which course I perceive is taken upon the sea-coasts round; for we have a real apprehension of the King of France's (27) invading us.