Samuel Earle (* November 28, 1760 in Frederick County, Virginia; † November 24, 1833 in Pendleton District, South Carolina ) was an American politician. Between 1795 and 1797 he represented the state of South Carolina in the U.S. House of Representatives.
Samuel Earle moved in 1774 to South Carolina. During the Revolutionary War, he rose in the Continental Army 1777-1782 from ensign to captain on. After the war he began a career in politics. Between 1784 and 1788 he sat as an MP in the House of Representatives from South Carolina. In 1788 he was a member of the Assembly, which ratified the Constitution of the United States for the state of South Carolina. In 1790 he was a delegate at a meeting on the revision of the Constitution of South Carolina. Samuel Earle was a member of the later founded by President Thomas Jefferson Democratic- Republican Party.
1794 Earle was selected in the sixth constituency of South Carolina in the U.S. House of Representatives. There he met on March 4, 1795 the successor of Andrew Pickens. Until March 3, 1797 he completed a term in Congress. About Earle's further life nothing is known. He has held no other higher political office, and died on November 24, 1833 in Pendleton District. This district included the present-day Pickens County, the Anderson County and most of the Oconee County. Samuel Earle was buried in Beaverdam in Oconee County.
Samuel Earle was a nephew of Elias Earle (1762-1823), who repeatedly advocated 1805-1821 the State of South Carolina in the U.S. House of Representatives. His cousin John B. Earle (1766-1836) belonged 1803-1805 also for South Carolina Congress of.