Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs
BornNatasha Rose Eleanor Rufus Isaacs
(1983-04-24) 24 April 1983 (age 35)
Swindon, Wiltshire, England
ResidenceLondon, England
OccupationHumanitarian, designer
Label(s)Beulah London
Rupert Finch (m. 2013)
Parent(s)Simon Rufus Isaacs, 4th Marquess of Reading
Melinda Victoria Dewar

Lady Natasha Rose Eleanor Finch, known by her maiden name as Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs (born 24 April 1983 in Swindon, Wiltshire), is an English aristocrat, socialite, and founder of Beulah London.

Early life[edit]

Rufus Isaacs is the second child of the Simon Rufus Isaacs, 4th Marquess of Reading, and Melinda Victoria Rufus Isaacs née Dewar. She has an elder sister, Sybilla Alice Hart née Rufus Isaacs (born 1980), and a younger brother, Julian Michael Rufus Isaacs, Viscount Erleigh (born 1986), the heir apparent of the title of Marquess of Reading. She attended Westonbirt School, an independent day and boarding school for girls located in Gloucestershire in South West England.[citation needed]


Her great-great grandfather, Rufus Isaacs, was the 1st Marquess of Reading and Viceroy of India in 1921. Hergreat-great grandparents are Alfred Moritz Mond, 1st Baron Melchett (1868-1930), and Violet Mond, Baroness Melchett (1867-1945).

Great-great-great grandfather chemist and industrialist Ludwig Mond (1839 -1909) created Mond process to extract and purify nickel. Great-great uncle Sir Robert Mond (1867 -1938) was a British chemist and archaeologist.

Her great-great grandmother Violet Mond, Baroness Melchett DBE (1867 -1945) brother, Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs great-great uncle was painter and sculptor Sigismund Goetze (1866-1939) who painted a mural scheme for the Foreign Office which was available to view when Foreign Office participated in Open House London.

Her great-great aunt Lady Joan Rufus Isaacs (1918-2000) married Solly Zuckerman, Baron Zuckerman, OM, KCB, FRS (1904 - 1993), a celebrated British public servant, zoologist and operational research pioneer.

Daniel Mendoza (5 July 1764 – 3 September 1836), prizefighter and boxing champion of England in 1792–1795, is an ancestor of Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs.[citation needed]


Rufus Isaacs worked for Sotheby's briefly, resigning to work for the Church of England in late 2007.[1] She was assigned to help and organize the church's homeless projects and arranging prison visit for the volunteers.[1] In October 2009, Rufus Isaacs and her childhood friend Lavinia Brennan, also a fellow congregants at the same Christian church in South Kensington, traveled to India where they met several victims of human trafficking while visiting numerous after care homes in Delhi and Mumbai. She was thus motivated to take some action, and so co-founded Beulah London with Brennan.[2]

Beulah London is an ethical luxury fashion label which employs human trafficking victims in India to make its signature all-silk dresses. The Duchess of Cambridge has worn Beulah outfits at functions in London and on tour in Asia.[3]

In 2011, Daily Mail named Rufus Isaacs as one of "Britain’s 50 Most Powerful Posh People Under 30".[citation needed]

Personal life[edit]

On 8 June 2013, Rufus Isaacs married lawyer Rupert Finch in Cirencester.[4][5] They have two children: Georgia Liberty Andrena (born 2015) and Cienna Freya (born 2017). She is also a close friend of Prince William.[6]

Titles and honours[edit]

  • Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs (24 April 1983 – 8 June 2013)
  • Lady Natasha Finch (8 June 2013 – present)
  • Known as: Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs


  1. ^ a b "Natasha Keeps Up the Good Works". Daily Mail UK. 7 December 2007.
  2. ^ Pollara, Priscilla (20 June 2011). "Ethics girls are no ordinary rich kids". London Evening Standard. Archived from the original on 14 December 2011.
  3. ^ "Royal Order of Sartorial Splendor blog".
  4. ^ "Rupert Finch marries Lady Natasha Rufus Isaacs".
  5. ^ "Profile: Duchess of Cambridge's ex-boyfriend Rupert Finch ahead of his Cirencester wedding". Gloucestershire Echo.
  6. ^ Walker, Tim (22 August 2009). "Prince William's secret sojourn with Lady Nats". The Daily Telegraph.

External links[edit]