He was Sir Christopher Hatton, subsequently close-by London Garden, the Queen in 1581 having (and fairly unbelievably) constrained her Lord Bishop to rent his very own generous piece gardens and a gatehouse to her top pick 'moving chancellor' at a rent of just L10 a year, ten heaps of feed and a single red rose.
While well known with his ruler, and a talented political administrator, Sir Christopher appears to have been less capable when it came to individual money. Obligations which were at that point high in his childhood had by 1575 expanded to an expected L10,000, and to an astounding L40,000 when he passed on in 1591. Maybe he trusted that his obligations would kick the bucket with him yet for reasons unknown, with the greater part of that sum owed to the Crown, it tumbled to the hapless Bishop of London to hack up. As of now to some degree put upon, he can't, and after that kicked the bucket. His successor took a comparative stand, at any rate until a letter arrived tended to him by and by and bearing the mark of his ruler. 'Glad Prelate! [it said] I comprehend you are in reverse in following your assention: yet I would have you realize that I, who made you what you are, can unmake you; and on the off chance that you don't forthwith satisfy your engagement, by God I will promptly unfrock you.' and soon thereafter, and left with no decision, poor people individual is said to have forked over the required funds.