Admiral Sir John Balchen (d. 1744)
Admiral Sir John Balchen was Commander in Chief of the fleets of England and Holland. He was lost with his ship in a violent storm. His memorial is in the north transept.
Admiral Sir William Berkley
Admiral Sir William Berkley was killed in 1666 in the Anglo-Dutch wars. The Dutch boarded his ship and buried his body at The Hague. He was later removed to the Abbey for burial but his grave is not marked
Admiral Robert Blake (d. 1657)
Admiral Robert Blake (d. 1657) fought against Admirals Tromp, De Witt and De Ruyter. As a follower of Oliver Cromwell his body was exhumed from the Abbey at the Restoration of Charles II. A memorial in the south choir aisle was unveiled in 1945 and there is a memorial window in St Margaret's church Westminster.
Dudley (Carleton) 1st Viscount Dorchester (d. 1632)
Dudley (Carleton) 1st Viscount Dorchester (d. 1632) was Secretary of State to Charles I and the last English Deputy to sit on the States General of the Netherlands. His monument, with his marble effigy, is in St Paul's chapel near his grave.
Sir John Chardin (d. 1713)
Sir John Chardin (d. 1713) was a French merchant and traveller, court jeweller to Charles II and Minister Plenipotentiary to Holland. His monument is in the nave but he is buried at Chiswick.
Admiral George Churchill (d. 1710)
Admiral George Churchill (d. 1710) was brother to the great Duke of Marlborough. He fought under William III and his monument, by Grinling Gibbons, is in the south choir aisle near his grave.
Isaac Dorislaus (d. 1649)
Isaac Dorislaus (d. 1649) was born at Alkmaar and served as Oliver Cromwell's Parliamentary Envoy to The Hague where he was assassinated by Royalists. His body was removed from the Abbey, together with other Cromwellians, when Charles II was restored to the English throne.
Dame Mary James (d. 1677)
Dame Mary James (d. 1677) was wife to Sir John James who claimed descent from the ancient Lords of Haestricht Holland. She has a small monument in the north choir aisle.
John Gideon Loten (d. 1789)
John Gideon Loten (d. 1789) was Governor of Batavia (Djakarta in Java), and a member of the Royal Society of London. He died at Utrecht. His memorial is in the nave.
Mary, Princess of Orange (d. 1660)
Mary, Princess of Orange (d. 1660) a daughter of Charles I, was married to William II Prince of Orange and so was the mother of William III, King of England. She lies buried in a vault beneath Henry VII's chapel..
George Monck, 1st Duke of Albemarle (d. 1670)
George Monck, 1st Duke of Albemarle (d. 1670) was the General who was largely responsible for the restoration of Charles II to the throne in 1660. He fought many actions against the Dutch and in 1667 they captured his . He is buried in Henry VII's chapel, with a monument in the south aisle. His funeral armour is displayed in the Abbey Museum.
George Stepney (d. 1707)
George Stepney (d. 1707) served as envoy at many European courts including the States of Holland. He is buried in the south choir aisle near his monument.
Thomas (Livingston), 1st Viscount Teviot (d. 1711)
Thomas (Livingston), 1st Viscount Teviot (d. 1711) was born in the Dutch East Indies and became a Colonel in the Scots Brigade of the Dutch Army. He was Commander in Chief in Scotland under William III. His monument is in the nave.
William Tyndale executed in 1536 in the Netherlands for heresy, has a memorial in the south choir aisle. He translated the Bible into English.
Cornelius Van Dun (d. 1577)
Cornelius Van Dun (d. 1577) was born at Breda and became a Yeoman of the Guard to Henry VIII, Edward VI, Mary I and Elizabeth I. He and his wife are buried in St Margaret's Church Westminster where he has a fine painted bust on the wall.
Sir Frances Vere (d. 1609)
Sir Frances Vere (d. 1609) was military commander in the Low Countries. His tomb in St John the Evangelist's chapel was modelled on that of Count Engelbert II at Breda and shows a complete suit of armour carved in alabaster, together with his effigy.
William of Orange, King of England
William of Orange, King of England was born in 1650 at The Hague and reigned as joint monarch with his wife Mary II, who died in 1695. They were crowned together in the Abbey in 1689 and the special coronation chair made for Mary to use at the ceremony is now displayed in the Abbey Museum. Also in the Museum are lifesize wax effigies of the King and Queen purchased in 1725. That of William is said to be a remarkable likeness. William died in 1702 and is buried with Mary in a vault in the south aisle of Henry VII's chapel.
More information on the people mentioned here can be obtained from the Abbey Library.