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Hugh Clifford, 3rd Baron Clifford of Chudleigh

Hugh Clifford, 3rd Baron Clifford of Chudleigh of Ugbrooke House near Chudleigh in Devon, was a peer. He was the son of Hugh Clifford, 2nd Baron Clifford of Chudleigh by his wife Anne Preston, he succeeded his father as baron in 1730, but survived him by only two years when he was succeeded by his eldest son. In 1725 he married Elizabeth Blount, a daughter of Edward Blount of Blagdon in the parish of Paignton in Devon, 3rd son of George Blount, 2nd Baronet, of Sodington Hall in the parish of Mamble in Worcestershire, by his wife Annabella Guise, a daughter of Sir John Guise, 2nd Baronet of Elmore, Gloucestershire. By his wife he had six children, four sons and two daughters as follows: Hugh Clifford, 4th Baron Clifford of Chudleigh Hon. Edward Clifford. Hon. Henry Clifford, died as infant. Hon. Thomas Clifford of Tixall, born on 22 August 1732 in London, died 1787, he acceded in Staffordshire. On 2 February 1762 at St. James's Church, Westminster, he married Hon. Barbara Aston the heiress of the estate at Tixall in 1759, the daughter of James Aston, 5th Lord Aston of Forfar by his wife Lady Barbara Talbot, a daughter of George Talbot and Mary FitzWilliam, sister-in-law to Sir Walter Blount, 6th Baronet of Sodington.

He had nine sons: Sir Thomas Hugh Clifford Constable, 1st Baronet Constable, of Tixall, co. Stafford Edward Clifford, born 1766, died young. Henry Clifford, born 1768, died 1813, married Ann Ferrers, daughter of Edward Ferrers. Walter Clifford, born 1773, died 1806 in Palermo, became a clergyman. Edward J. Clifford, born 1774, died?, acceded 1817. James Francis Clifford, born 1775, died 1855. Arthur Clifford, born 1778, died 1830, was the publisher of Cliffordiana and Collectanea Cliffordiana, he married in 1809 Eliza Matilda McDonald, daughter of Captain Donald McDonald from/of Berwick-on-Tweed, Northumberland. They had one daughter: Rosamund Clifford. Lewis Clifford, born 1778, died 1806. George Lambert Clifford, born on 9 January 1779, died on 31 January 1854, married on 6 April 1812 Mary Coyney, who died on 22 July 1854, daughter of Walter Hill Coyney of/from Foxearth, Staffordshire, they had three daughters. Charles Clifford, 1st Baronet Clifford, of Flaxbourne, New Zealand Edward Clifford, a priest George Clifford, a priest Walter Clifford, a priest Alphonso Clifford, born 1830, died 1893.

Mary Lucy Clifford, died 1868. Constancia Clifford, died 1894. Francesca Clifford. Hon Elizabeth Clifford, died as infant. Hon. Mary Clifford, born 1731, died on 2 November 1784, married in 1766 Edward Smythe, 4th Baronet Smythe, of Eske Hall, Co. Durham, they had no issue. He was buried at Ugbrooke. Faulkner, The history and antiquities of the parish of Hammersmith: interspersed with biographical notices of illustrious and eminent persons... Nichols & Son, p. 252, footnote m Lundy, Barbara Maria Talbot, The PeerageCokayne, G. E; the Complete Peerage of England, Ireland, Great Britain and the United Kingdom, Extinct or Dormant, I, et all, Gloucester, U. K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, p. 287

Wasting My Time (Default song)

"Wasting My Time" is a song recorded by Canadian rock band Default for their 2001 debut studio album, The Fallout. It was released as their debut single in September 2001; the song was produced by Chad Kroeger and Rick Parashar. "Wasting My Time" is Default's most commercially-successful song, having reached number 13 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart on June 8, 2002 and numbers 3 and 2 on the US Modern Rock and Mainstream Rock airplay charts, just behind Puddle of Mudd's "Blurry" on the latter chart. It was their first of three singles to top the Canadian rock airplay chart. "Wasting My Time" was produced by Chad Kroeger and Rick Parashar. The song is a power ballad that draws on influences of various rock genres and lasts for four minutes and twenty-nine seconds. According to the sheet music published by EMI Music Publishing, it is set in common time to a "moderate rock" tempo of 120 BPM. "Wasting My Time" was composed in the key of D major and follows a chord progression of Dsus9–Gsus9 in the verses and G5–B5–G5–A5 in the chorus.

Smith's vocal range on the track spans one full octave, from A4 to A5. Musically, the song features clean, bright guitar picking; this moves into a distorted guitar solo as the interlude. Eric Aiese of Billboard described the song as having an "early-90s grunge sound" while noting the influence of alternative rock in its production; the song's lyrics find the narrator contemplating if he is wasting his time investing in a dead-end relationship. A music video was filmed for centers around a woman waiting for her companion, they meet at the end and embrace. Band performance fills the majority of the video and takes place in the woman's wrist watch, with the top part showing the city show through glass with the watch hands rotating around the band; the video contains scenes shot in downtown Ontario outside the Westin Harbour Castle. It was directed by Noble Jones and premiered August 7, 2001. "Wasting My Time" was featured on the soundtrack to Is It College Yet?, a movie-length installment of the MTV animated series, Daria.

Lyrics of this song at MetroLyrics