|Sir Harry Burrard-Neale, 2nd Bt|
Sir Harry Burrard-Neale
|Born||16 September 1765|
|Died||7 February 1840(aged 74)|
|Commands held||Mediterranean Fleet|
|Battles/wars||American Revolutionary War
|Awards||Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath
Knight Grand Cross of the Order of St Michael and St George,
He was the son of William Burrard, the governor of Yarmouth Castle on the Isle of Wight, and nephew of Sir Harry Burrard, 1st Baronet, of Walhampton, whom he succeeded in 1791. In 1795 he adopted the additional name of Neale on his marriage to Grace, daughter of Robert Neale of Shaw House, Wiltshire. He died without issue in 1840 and was succeeded by his brother George.
Burrard distinguished himself during the Mutiny at the Nore in 1797. He was one of the Lords of the Admiralty between 1804 and 1807, and was promoted to rear-admiral on 31 July 1810. He was engaged at the Action of 13 March 1806 in HMS London. He was invested as a Knight Commander of the Order of the Bath on 2 January 1815, and advanced to a Knight Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath on 14 September 1822. He became Commander-in-Chief, Mediterranean Fleet in 1823, which led to his appointment as a Knight Grand Cross of the Order of St Michael and St George the following year.
In the summer of 1809 he was called as a witness at the Court-martial of James, Lord Gambier which assessed whether Admiral Lord Gambier had failed to support Captain Lord Cochrane at the Battle of Basque Roads in April 1809. Gambier was controversially cleared of all charges. 
He was Member of Parliament for Lymington between 1790 and 1802, 1806 to 1807, 1812 to 1823 and 1832 to 1835. He was a Groom of the Bedchamber to King George III from 1801 to 1812, continuing afterwards at Windsor from 1812 to 1820 during the Regency.
Burrard Inlet was named in his honour by Captain George Vancouver in June 1792, during his expedition of exploration in the Pacific Northwest. During the later development of the city of Vancouver, a major north-south thoroughfare, Burrard Street, was named for the inlet, which subsequently gave its name to Burrard Bridge, one of the three major bridges that connect downtown Vancouver to its suburbs to the south. The inlet and street have inspired many other building, business and institution names in the Vancouver area, so although Harry Burrard never visited British Columbia his name is commonly found in that area.
- Laughton, J K; Lambert, Andrew. "Neale, Sir Harry Burrard". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Retrieved 20 November 2012.
- 'Parishes: Boldre', A History of the County of Hampshire: Volume 4 (1911), pp. 616-623. URL: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=56896 Date accessed: 22 May 2011
- The Peerage
- Gurney, W.B. (1809). Minutes of a court-martial . . . on the trial of James Lord Gambier. Mottey, Harrison & Miller.
- "BURRARD (afterwards NEALE), Harry (1765-1840), of Walhampton, nr. Lymington, Hants". History of Parliament Online. Retrieved 21 April 2016.
- Davis, Chuck. "Burrard Bridge". The History of Metropolitan Vancouver. Harbour Publishing. Retrieved 21 November 2014.
- George Edward Cokayne, editor, The Complete Baronetage, 5 volumes (no date (c. 1900); reprint, Gloucester, U.K.: Alan Sutton Publishing, 1983), volume V, page 148.
- Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by Sir Harry Burrard-Neale
- Burrard-Neale 250 Project