From the longer Wikipedia page [1] which has complete lists of office holders.

The wardrobe, along with the chamberlain, made up the personal part of medieval English government known as the king's household. Originally the room where the king's clothes, armour and treasure was stored the term was expanded to describe its contents and then the department of clerks who ran it. The wardrobe treasure of gold and jewels, funded by but not under the control of the treasury (and therefore Parliament) enabled the king to make secret and rapid payments to fund his diplomatic and military operations.

Keepers or Masters of the Great Wardrobe during the period of this wiki

  • 1450–1453: William Cotton
  • 1455: William Fallan
  • c1458–1460 John Wood
  • 1460: Thomas Vaughan
  • 1476–1478: Sir John Say
  • 1485-1487: Sir Hugh Conway
  • 1498–1499: Sir Robert Lytton
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