List of Ambassadors of Great Britain to Sweden
|Ambassador of Great Britain to Sweden|
Arms of Great Britain
|Inaugural holder||Robert Jackson
First ambassador of Great Britain to Sweden (Commissary in Charge)
|Final holder||Daniel Hailes
Last ambassador of Great Britain to Sweden
The Ambassador of Great Britain to Sweden was the foremost diplomatic representative in Sweden of the Kingdom of Great Britain, created by the Treaty of Union in 1707, in charge of the British diplomatic mission in Stockholm. The title was more often Envoy extraordinary than ambassador.
For Ambassadors to Sweden after 1800, see List of Ambassadors of the United Kingdom to Sweden. For envoys before 1707, see List of ambassadors of the Kingdom of England to Sweden.
List of heads of mission
Ambassadors to Sweden
- 1707–1717: Robert Jackson Commissary in charge, representing England in 1696 and 1703–1707, Great Britain 1707-1710; with title of Minister Resident 1710–1717 and 1717–1729
- 1717–1719 No diplomatic relations
- 1719–1720: John Carteret, 2nd Baron Carteret Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary
- 1720–1724: William Finch Envoy extraordinary
- 1724–1727: Stephen Poyntz Envoy extraordinary; Ambassador from 1727
- 1727–1728: Baron von Diescau (Hanoverian envoy) Chargé d'Affaires
- 1728–1739: Edward Finch MP Envoy extraordinary
- 1739–1741: John Burnaby Legation secretary
- 1742–1748: Col. Melchior Guy-Dickens Minister
- 1748–1763 no mission
- 1758–1773: Sir John Goodricke, 5th Baronet Nominally Minister, but resident at Copenhagen 1758-1764; then Envoy extraordinary (at Stockholm)
- 1774–1776: Lewis De Visme Esq Envoy extraordinary
- 1776–1778: Horace St Paul
- 1778–1787: Thomas Wroughton
- 1788–1793: Robert Liston (diplomat)  Envoy extraordinary 
- 1793–1795: Lord Henry John Spencer
- 1795–1802: Daniel Hailes
- D. B. Horn, British Diplomatic Representatives 1689-1789 (Camden 3rd Ser. 46, 1932)
- The National Archives, Class SP95,
- H.S.K. Kent, War and Trade in Northern Seas: Anglo-Scandinavian Economic Relations in the mid-18th century (Cambridge University Press 1973), 20.
- J. Haydn, Book of Dignities (1851), 83-4.