281 relations: Alan Green (politician), Albert R.N., Alex King (rugby union), Alexia Walker, Alfred Thompson (librettist), Allies and Morrison, Alsager Hay Hill, Andrew Cayley, Andrew Gamble, Anthony Kemp (historian), Anthony Seldon, Antiques Roadshow (series 33), Archibald Primrose, 5th Earl of Rosebery, Archie Loyd, Arthur Bartholomew (cricketer), Arthur Maclean, Arthur Soames (politician), Arundel Cathedral, Ashley Sidaway, Augustus Raymond Margary, Avison Scott, Bazid Khan, Ben Maidment, Bertie Corbett, Bertram Lenox Simpson, Bijan Sheibani, Brenda Barratt, Brian Parsons, Brighton, Brighton (disambiguation), Brighton College (disambiguation), Brighton College Preparatory School, Brighton Football Club (RFU), Brighton High School, Bristol Road Methodist Church, Bruce Lester, Buildings and architecture of Brighton and Hove, Calum Waters (rugby player), Canadian Academic English Language Assessment, Carl Hopkinson, Cecil Horsley, Cecil Sugden, Charles Alfred Elliott, Charles Bigg, Charles Campbell Ross, Charles Carpenter (cricketer), Charles Fraser-Smith, Charles Freshfield, Charles Wollaston, Chris Eubank Jr., ..., Chris Terrill, Christopher Butler, Christopher Hassall, Clare Connor, Claude Wilson, Clayton & Black, Clement Kinloch-Cooke, Colin Ratsey, D. E. Marsh, Dave Clarke (DJ), David Nash (artist), Dennis Hoey, Denzil Onslow (Conservative politician), Early life of Rabindranath Tagore, Ebenezer Ford, Edmund Broughton Barnard, Edward Carpenter, Edward Fawcett, Edward Poynter, Eric Gandar Dower, Eric Parry, Ewart Alan Mackintosh, F. B. Meyer, F. J. Foakes-Jackson, Femi Fani-Kayode, Francis Fox (civil engineer), Francis Llewellyn Griffith, Francis Tuker, Francis Worsley, Frank Avray Wilson, Frank Cobden, Frederic Madden, Frederic William Madden, Frederick Dillistone, Frederick Nicholas Charrington, G. B. Harrison, Gabrielle Ryan, Gaspard-le-Marchant Carey, Gavin Henderson, Geoffrey Hett, Geoffrey Lees (cricketer), George Cotterill, George Edward Cotterill, George Gilbert Scott, George Humphreys (cricketer), George Lambton, George Long (scholar), George Reeves-Smith, George Sanders, George Savage (physician), Gilbert Ryle, Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove: E–H, Grade II listed buildings in Brighton and Hove: I–L, Graham Kerr, Grant Allen, Hampden Whalley, Handcross Park School, Harold Munro Fox, Harry Edward Spiller Cordeaux, Harry Grimshaw, Harry Leonard (rugby union), Harry Offer, Harry Prendergast, Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference, Henry Cotterill, Henry Cotton (Liberal MP), Henry Olonga, Henry Soames, Henry William Henfrey, Herbert Heath, Herbert Pease, 1st Baron Daryngton, Herbert Stewart, High School attached to Tsinghua University, History of Brighton, Holly Colvin, Hopper Levett, Howard Johnson (politician), Hubert Murray, Hugo Cunliffe-Owen, Humphrey Edwardes-Jones, Ian Serraillier, Independent school fee fixing scandal, Izzy Meikle-Small, James Chisholm (rugby union), James Kenward, James Mansel, James Stuart-Smith, Jamie Thomson (author), Joe Gatting, John Castle, John Chilcot, John Denison (arts administrator), John Green (Warwickshire cricketer), John Hare (bishop), John Hart (rugby union), John Harward, John Hudson (bishop), John Mogg, Baron Mogg, John Rawlinson (politician), John Ryle (physician), John Stone (actor), John Warner (actor), John Worsley (artist), Jonathan Palmer, Jordan Turner-Hall, Keith Best, Keith Wilson (cricketer), Kelvin Tatum, Kemptown, Brighton, Kingsford Community School, Laura Marsh, Laurie Penny, Lent term, Leonard Merrick, Leslie Collier, Leslie Gay, Leslie Godfree, Lionel Charlton, Lionel Recordon, List of boarding schools in the United Kingdom, List of conservation areas in Brighton and Hove, List of English cricket and football players, List of independent schools in England, List of people educated at Brighton College, List of people from Brighton and Hove, List of schools in Brighton and Hove, List of SR V "Schools" class locomotives, List of universities accredited by DEAC, London Academy of Excellence, Lord Alfred Hervey, Lord Francis Hervey, Lower Beeding, Major Ritchie, Malcolm Waller, Marcus Smith (rugby player), Mark Haworth-Booth, Matt Machan, Matt Prior, Maurice Conde-Williams, Max Bemrose, McDonald Hobley, Mervyn Cowie, Mervyn Williams, Michael Hordern, Michael Roberts (historian), Michael Smethurst, Michaelmas term, Miles Malleson, Moor Park, Farnham, National Schools Sevens, NatWest Schools Cup, Neil Carter (musician), Neville Figgis, Newells Preparatory School, Nicholas Allan, Nigel Carrington, Noel Odell, Norman Cooper (sportsman), Old Boys, Ollie Richards, Peter Cleall, Peter Copley (composer), Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School, Blackburn, Reed's School, Richard Alexander Bevan, Richard Durnford, Richard Jolly, Richard Smyth (cricketer, born 1950), Robert Alexander, Baron Alexander of Weedon, Robert Bateman (artist), Robert Ellis (cricketer), Robert H. Crabtree, Robert Minton (cricketer), Robert Skidelsky, Baron Skidelsky, Robert Waller (pundit), Roland Curram, Ronald Hatton, Ross Chisholm (rugby union), Rotimi Fani-Kayode, Royal New Ground, Sammy Woods, Sarah Taylor (cricketer), Selwyn Image, Simon Dee, Sir Arthur Pease, 1st Baronet, Soames, Sompting Abbotts Preparatory School, Sport in Sussex, St Joseph's Rugby Festival, Stanley Philips, Stretton Reeve, Sussex, Sussex Senior Challenge Cup, Sydney Castle Roberts, Tamzin Merchant, Thomas Bridges Hughes, Thomas Erskine Holland, Thomas Graham Jackson, Tim Hadcock-Mackay, Times Spelling Bee, Timothy Bavin, Todd Gleave, Tom Campbell Black, Tom Conway, Tom Daley, Tony Hawks, Trevredyn Rashleigh Wynne, Trinity term, Vera Filatova, Victor Bourdillon, Vivian Fuchs, W. D. O. Greig, Walford Dakin Selby, Walter Pelham, 4th Earl of Chichester, Walter Philps, Way of the Tiger, Whitgift School, Wilfrid de Glehn, William Davidson (Sussex cricketer), William Fuller-Maitland, William Gill (explorer), William Peyton, William Soames, William Walker (RAF officer), 1888–89 FA Cup, 1888–89 Notts County F.C. season, 1890–91 FA Cup qualifying rounds, 1891–92 FA Cup qualifying rounds, 1892–93 in English football, 1966 Birthday Honours, 2015 Rugby World Cup. Expand index (231 more) » « Shrink index
Alan Green, CBE (29 September 1911 – 2 February 1991) was a British Conservative Party politician.
Albert R.N. is a 1953 British war film directed by Lewis Gilbert and starring Anthony Steel.
Alexander David King (born 17 January 1975) is a rugby union footballer who played at fly-half for ASM Clermont Auvergne and formerly Wasps.
Alexia Laurette Walker (born 26 November 1982) is an English international cricketer.
Alfred Thompson (pseudonym: Thompson E. Jones, 7 October 1831 – 31 August 1895) was a British musical theatre librettist, set designer, costume designer, theatre manager, journalist and artist, contributing to ''Punch'' and ''Vanity Fair'' (signed "Ἀτη").
Allies and Morrison is an architecture and urban planning practice based in London and Cambridge.
Alsager Hay Hill (1 October 1839 – 2 August 1906) was an English social reformer active during the late 19th century, influential on poor law reform and employment issues.
Andrew Thomas Cayley, (born 1964), is an English Queens Counsel and currently the United Kingdom's Director of Service Prosecutions.
Andrew Michael Gamble (born 15 August 1947) is a British academic and author.
Anthony Kemp (1939 – 29 January 2018) was an English writer, journalist and military historian specialising in the history of World War II.
Sir Anthony Francis Seldon, (born 2 August 1953), is Vice-Chancellor of the University of Buckingham, a contemporary historian, commentator and political author, known in part for his biographies of Margaret Thatcher, John Major, Tony Blair, Gordon Brown and David Cameron.
Antiques Roadshow is a British television series produced by the BBC since 1979.
Archibald Philip Primrose, 5th Earl of Rosebery, 1st Earl of Midlothian, (7 May 1847 – 21 May 1929) was a British Liberal politician who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from March 1894 to June 1895.
Archie Kirkman Loyd KC (22 January 1847 – 1 December 1922) was a British barrister and twice Member of Parliament for Abingdon.
Arthur Churchill Bartholomew (21 February 1846 – 29 March 1940) was an English cricketer and schoolmaster.
Arthur John MacLean (6 July 1858 – 24 February 1943) was an Anglican bishop in the later decades of the 19th century and first four of the 20th century.
Arthur Wellesley Soames (30 November 1852 – 2 November 1934) was a British Liberal politician and architect.
The Cathedral Church of Our Lady and St Philip Howard is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Arundel, West Sussex, England.
Ashley Sidaway is a writer, producer and editor working in film and television.
Augustus Raymond Margary (26 May 1846 – 21 February 1875) was a British diplomat and explorer.
Reverend Avison Terry Scott (18 July 1848 – 18 June 1925) was an English first-class cricketer active 1867–71 who played for Cambridge Town Club (aka Cambridgeshire) and Cambridge University.
Bazid Khan (born 25 March 1981) is a Pakistani commentator and former cricketer.
Ben Maidment (born 28 May 1988) is an English rugby union player from Cuckfield, West Sussex.
Bertie Oswald Corbett (15 May 1875 – 30 November 1967) was an English footballer, cricketer and educator.
Bertram Lenox Simpson (1877–1930) was a British author who wrote about China under the pen name "B.
Bijan Sheibani (بیژن شیبانی) is a theatre director.
Brenda Barratt (born 1946) is an English watercolour painter, particularly of architecture.
Arthur Brian Douglas Parsons (born 20 September 1933, Guildford, Surrey, died 11 February 1999, Chippenham, Wiltshire) was an English cricketer who played first-class cricket from 1954 to 1964.
Brighton is a seaside resort on the south coast of England which is part of the city of Brighton and Hove, East Sussex, 47 miles (75 km) south of London.
Brighton is a town in East Sussex in the municipality of Brighton and Hove.
Brighton College may refer to.
Brighton College Preparatory School is an independent preparatory school in Brighton, England and is the junior section to Brighton College.
Brighton Rugby Club is one of the oldest rugby clubs in the country founded in 1868.
Brighton High School may refer to:;Australia.
Bristol Road Methodist Church is a former Methodist place of worship in the Kemptown area of Brighton, part of the English city of Brighton and Hove.
Bruce Lester (6 June 1912 – 13 June 2008) was a South African-born English film actor with over 60 screen appearances to his credit between 1934 and his retirement from acting in 1958.
Brighton and Hove, a city on the English Channel coast in southeast England, has a large and diverse stock of buildings "unrivalled architecturally" among the country's seaside resorts.
Calum Waters (born 31 August 1996) is an English professional rugby union player for the Gallagher Premiership side Harlequins and plays Scrum-half.
The Canadian Academic English Language, or CAEL, Assessment is a standardized test designed to measure English language proficiency for admission to college and university, and for membership in professional associations.
Carl Hopkinson (born 14 September 1981) is a former English cricketer and current coach.
Cecil Douglas Horsley was Bishop of Colombo then Gibraltar in the mid 20th century.
General Sir Cecil Stanway Sugden (4 December 1903 – 25 March 1963) was a senior British Army officer who became Master-General of the Ordnance.
Sir Charles Alfred Elliott (1835–1911), was a Lieutenant Governor of Bengal.
Reverend Charles Bigg, DD (1840–1908) was a Church of England clergyman, theologian and church historian.
Charles Campbell Ross (born London 1849; died 9 July 1920, Whitechapel) was a British politician and banker based in Penzance, Cornwall.
Charles Wilson Carpenter (1837 – 5 March 1876) was an English cricketer.
Charles Fraser-Smith (26 January 1904 – 9 November 1992) was an author and one-time missionary who is widely credited as being the inspiration for Ian Fleming's James Bond quartermaster Q. During World War II, Fraser-Smith worked for the Ministry of Supply, fabricating equipment nicknamed "Q-devices" (after Q-ships) for SOE agents operating in occupied Europe.
Charles Kaye Freshfield (11 March 1808 – 6 July 1891) was a 19th-century lawyer and Conservative Party Member of Parliament in the British House of Commons.
Charles Henry Reynolds Wollaston (31 July 1849 – 22 June 1926) was an English footballer who played as a forward for Wanderers and England.
Christopher Livingstone Eubank (born 18 September 1989) is a British professional boxer.
Chris Terrill is a British anthropologist, adventurer, broadcaster, author and filmmaker.
Basil Christopher Butler (7 May 1902 – 20 September 1986) was a convert from the Church of England to the Roman Catholic Church.
Christopher Vernon Hassall (24 March 1912 – 25 April 1963) was an English actor, dramatist, librettist, lyricist and poet, who found his greatest fame in a memorable musical partnership with the actor and composer Ivor Novello after working together in the same touring company.
Clare Joanne Connor, CBE (born 1 September 1976) is a former English all-round cricketer who bats right-handed and bowls slow left arm spin.
Claude William Wilson (9 September 1858 – 29 June 1881) was an English amateur footballer who played in the 1880 FA Cup Final for Oxford University and made two appearances for England.
Clayton & Black were a firm of architects and surveyors from Brighton, part of the English city of Brighton and Hove.
Sir Clement Kinloch-Cooke, 1st Baronet, KBE (1854–4 September 1944) was a British journalist and politician.
George Colin Ratsey (30 July 1906 – 12 March 1984), educated at Brighton College, was a British sailor and sail maker who competed in the 1932 Summer Olympics.
Douglas Earle Marsh (1862–1933) was the Locomotive, Carriage and Wagon Superintendent of the London, Brighton and South Coast Railway from November 1904 until his early retirement on health grounds in July 1911.
David Maurice "Dave" Clarke (born 19 September 1968) is an English electronic music DJ, producer and radio presenter.
David John Nash, OBE RA (born 14 November 1945) is a British sculptor based in Blaenau Ffestiniog.
Dennis Hoey (born Samuel David Hyams, 30 March 1893 – 25 July 1960) was a British film and stage actor, best known for playing Inspector Lestrade in six films of Universal's Sherlock Holmes series.
Denzil Roberts Onslow (15 June 1839 – 21 March 1908) was an English Conservative Party politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1874 to 1885.
The first four decades in the life of Rabindranath Tagore (1861–1941) were formative of both his artistic and much of his political thinking.
Ebenezer Ford OBE FRSE ARCS DIC (1890-1974) was a British marine zoologist.
Sir Edmund Broughton Barnard (16 February 1856 – 27 January 1930) was a British Liberal politician, landowner and sportsman.
Edward Carpenter (29 August 1844 – 28 June 1929) was an English socialist poet, philosopher, anthologist, and early activist for rights for homosexuals.
Captain Edward Boyd Fawcett (11 October 1839 – 26 September 1884) was a British army officer and English cricketer active from 1859 to 1863.
Sir Edward John Poynter, 1st Baronet (20 March 1836 in Paris – 26 July 1919 in London) was an English painter, designer, and draughtsman who served as President of the Royal Academy.
Eric Leslie Gandar Dower (1894 – 4 October 1987) was a Scottish Unionist Party politician and businessman.
Eric Owen Parry (born 24 March 1952) is a British architect, designer, writer and educator.
Lieutenant Ewart Alan Mackintosh MC (4 March 1893 – 21 November 1917) was a war poet and an officer in the Seaforth Highlanders from December 1914.
Frederick Brotherton Meyer (8 April 1847 – 28 March 1929), a contemporary and friend of D. L. Moody and A. C. Dixon, was a Baptist pastor and evangelist in England involved in ministry and inner city mission work on both sides of the Atlantic.
Frederick John Foakes Jackson (10 August 1855 – 1 December 1941) was a Church historian.
David Oluwafemi (meaning "the beloved of the Lord") Adewunmi Abdulateef Fani-Kayode is a Nigerian politician, essayist, poet and lawyer.
Sir Francis Fox (29 June 1844 – 7 January 1927) was an English civil engineer, who was responsible for the bridges over the Victoria Falls of the Zambesi and Sydney Harbour, the Mersey Railway Tunnel and the Liverpool Overhead Railway, and extending the London Underground.
Francis Llewellyn Griffith (27 May 1862 – 14 March 1934) was an eminent British Egyptologist of the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
Lieutenant General Sir Francis Ivan Simms Tuker KCIE CB DSO OBE (4 July 1894 – 7 October 1967) was a senior British Indian Army officer who commanded the 4th Indian Infantry Division during the Second World War.
Francis Worsley (2 June 1902 — 15 September 1949) was an English cricketer.
Frank Avray Wilson (3 May 1914 – 1 January 2009) was a British artist and author.
Frank Carroll Cobden (14 October 1849 – 7 December 1932) was an English cricketer who played for Cambridge University and the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC).
Sir Frederic Madden KH (16 February 1801 – 8 March 1873) was an English palaeographer.
Frederic William Madden (9 April 1839 – 20 June 1904), son of Frederic Madden, was an employee of the British Museum and an authority on Roman, Jewish and Christian numismatics.
Frederick William Dillistone (9 May 1903 – 5 October 1993) was the second Dean of Liverpool.
Frederick Nicholas Charrington (4 February 1850 – 2 January 1936) was an English social reformer who renounced succession to a fortune of over £1 million in order to devote his life to temperance work.
Gabrielle Ryan is an American actress, best known for her works in Shank, Demons Never Die, The Jim Gaffigan Show, and The Detour.
(James) Gaspard-le-Marchant Carey (b Cape of Good Hope 21 June 1831 - d Folkestone 17 March 1885), was an Anglican priest in the second half of the 19th century.
Gavin Douglas Henderson CBE (born 3 Feb 1948) is an English arts administrator, conductor and trumpeter.
Geoffrey Hett (5 March 1909 – November 1988) was a British fencer.
Geoffrey William Lees (1 July 1920 – 17 August 2012) was an English cricketer and school teacher.
George Huth Cotterill (4 April 1868 – 11 October 1950) was an English amateur footballer who made four appearances for England as a forward in the 1890s, captaining the side on his last two appearances.
George Edward Cotterill (28 July 1839 – 2 June 1913) was an English cricketer active from 1858 to 1874 who played for Cambridge Town Club (aka Cambridgeshire), Sussex and Cambridge University.
Sir George Gilbert Scott (13 July 1811 – 27 March 1878), styled Sir Gilbert Scott, was a prolific English Gothic revival architect, chiefly associated with the design, building and renovation of churches and cathedrals, although he started his career as a leading designer of workhouses.
George Thomas Humphreys (28 March 1845 – 18 December 1894) was an English cricketer.
George Lambton (23 December 1860 - 23 July 1945) was a British thoroughbred racehorse trainer.
George Long (November 4, 1800 – August 10, 1879) was an English classical scholar.
Sir George Reeves-Smith (17 July 1863 – 29 May 1941) was an English hotelier.
George Henry Sanders (3 July 1906 – 25 April 1972) was an English film and television actor, singer-songwriter, music composer, and author.
Sir George Henry Savage (1842–1921) was a prominent English psychiatrist.
Gilbert Ryle (19 August 1900 – 6 October 1976) was a British philosopher.
As of February 2001, there were 1,124 listed buildings with Grade II status in the English city of Brighton and Hove.
As of February 2001, there were 1,124 listed buildings with Grade II status in the English city of Brighton and Hove.
Graham Kerr (born 22 January 1934) is an English cooking personality who is best known for his 1969–1971 television cooking show The Galloping Gourmet.
Charles Grant Blairfindie Allen (February 24, 1848October 25, 1899) was a Canadian science writer and novelist, and a public promoter of Evolution in the second half of the 19th century.
George Hampden Whalley, later George Hampden White (1851–?) was a British Liberal Party politician and soldier.
Handcross Park School is an independent co-educational preparatory school in Handcross, between Crawley, Horsham and Haywards Heath in West Sussex, England.
Harold Munro Fox FRS (28 September 1889 – 29 January 1967) was a British zoologist.
Major Sir Harry Edward Spiller Cordeaux K.C.M.G., C.B. (15 November 1870 – 2 July 1943) was a British army officer and colonial administrator who became in turn Governor of Uganda, Saint Helena and the Bahamas.
Major-General Ewing Henry Wrigley Grimshaw (30 June 1911 – 1 November 2007) was a senior British Indian Army and British Army officer who fought in World War II and the Cold War.
Harry William Leonard (born 28 April 1992) is a Scottish professional rugby union player.
Henry Thomas "Harry" Offer (1871 – 12 January 1947) was an English footballer who scored Arsenal's first-ever goal in the FA Cup "proper" rounds in 1891, and Southampton's first-ever league goal in 1894.
General Sir Harry North Dalrymple Prendergast, (15 October 1834 – 24 July 1913) was a recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and, in imperial times, Commonwealth forces.
The Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference (HMC) is an association of the headmasters or headmistresses of 283 independent schools (both boarding schools and day schools) in the United Kingdom, Crown dependencies and the Republic of Ireland.
Henry Cotterill (1812 – 16 April 1886) was an Anglican bishop serving in South Africa in the second half of the 19th century.
Sir Henry John Stedman Cotton, KCSI (13 September 1845 – 22 October 1915) had a long career in the Indian Civil Service, during which he was sympathetic to Indian nationalism.
Henry Khaaba Olonga (born 3 July 1976) is a former Zimbabwean cricketer, who played Test cricket and One Day Internationals for career span of 8 years.
Henry Soames (18 January 1843– 30 August 1913) was an English cricketer.
Henry William Henfrey (1852–1881) was an English numismatist.
Admiral Sir Herbert Leopold Heath, (27 December 1861 – 22 October 1954) was Second Sea Lord and Chief of Naval Personnel in the Royal Navy.
Herbert Pike Pease, 1st Baron Daryngton, (7 May 1867 – 10 May 1949) was a British politician.
Major-General Sir Herbert Stewart KCB ADC (30 June 1843 – 16 February 1885), British soldier, eldest son of the Rev.
Tsinghua University High School, or Tsinghua High School for short, is a high school in China, located in Beijing.
The history of Brighton is that of an ancient fishing village which emerged as a health resort in the 18th century and grew into one of the largest towns in England by the 20th century.
Holly Louise Colvin (born 7 September 1989 in Chichester) is a retired English cricketer and former member of the England women's cricket team.
William Howard Vincent "Hopper" Levett (25 January 1908 – 1 December 1995) was an English cricketer who played as a wicket-keeper for Kent County Cricket Club between 1930 and 1947.
Howard Sydney Johnson (25 December 1910 – 13 September 2000) was a British solicitor and building society director who became an unorthodox Conservative Party Member of Parliament.
Sir John Hubert Plunkett Murray KCMG (29 December 1861 – 27 February 1940), usually known as Sir Hubert Murray, was a judge and Lieutenant-Governor of Papua from 1908 until his death at Samarai.
Sir Hugo Cunliffe-Owen, 1st Baronet (16 August 1870 – 14 December 1947) was an English industrialist.
Air Marshal Sir John Humphrey Edwardes-Jones, (15 August 1905 – 19 January 1987) was a senior Royal Air Force commander.
Ian Serraillier (24 September 1912 – 28 November 1994) was an English novelist and poet.
In September 2005, fifty prominent independent schools in the United Kingdom were found guilty of operating a fee-fixing cartel by the Office of Fair Trading.
Isobel "Izzy" Meikle-Small (born 22 March 1996) is a British actress who has appeared in various feature films and TV shows.
James Robert Chisholm (born 11 August 1995) is an English professional rugby union player, currently playing for Harlequins in the Gallagher Premiership.
James Kenward (1908–1994), English author and illustrator, best known for his accounts of suburban and prep school life.
Revd. Canon James Seymour Denis Mansel, formerly Deputy Clerk of the Closet, Sub-dean of the Chapel Royal, Sub-Almoner, and Domestic Chaplain to Her Majesty the Queen of the United Kingdom 1965–79.
James Stuart-Smith CB (13 September 1919 – 15 May 2013) was a British judge and British Army officer.
Jamie Thomson is a British writer, editor and game developer, born 14 November 1958 in Iran and winner of the Roald Dahl Funny Prize 2012.
Joe Stephen Gatting (born 25 November 1987 in Brighton) is a first-class cricketer and former footballer who played for Hampshire until he was released at the end of the 2015 season.
John Castle (born 14 January 1940) is an English actor.
Sir John Anthony Chilcot, (born 22 April 1939) is a British retired civil servant.
John Law Denison (21 January 1911 – 31 December 2006) was a British music administrator, an important figure in British music in the second half of the 20th century.
John Herbert Green (9 May 1908 – 13 September 1987) was an English cricketer.
John Tyrrell Holmes Hare (24 November 1912 – 25 October 1976) was Bishop of Bedford from 1968 to 1977.
John Hart (born 20 March 1982 in Wimbledon, England) is a retired rugby union player for London Wasps in the Aviva Premiership.
John Henry Harward (27 May 1858 – 30 September 1932) was a British educationist and Principal of Royal College Colombo (1903–1919).
Wilfrid John Hudson CBE, AKC was the fourth Bishop of Carpentaria.
John Frederick Mogg, Baron Mogg KCMG (5 October 1943) is a previous Chairman of Ofgem and the current Chairman of the EU Energy Regulators.
John Frederick Peel Rawlinson (21 December 1860 – 14 January 1926) was an amateur English footballer who won the FA Cup with Old Etonians in 1882 and made one appearance for England in 1882 playing as a goalkeeper, before serving as a Member of Parliament for Cambridge University from 1906 to 1926.
John Alfred Ryle (1889–1950) was a British physician and epidemiologist.
John Stone (26 May 1924 – 2007) was a Welsh actor.
John Hickson Warner (1 January 1924 – 19 May 2001) was a British film, television and stage actor whose career spanned more than five decades.
John Godfrey Bernard Worsley (16 February 1919 – 3 October 2000) was a prolific British artist and illustrator, best known for his naval battle scenes, and portraits of high-ranking officers and political figures.
Jonathan Charles Palmer (born 7 November 1956) is a British former Formula One racing driver.
Jordan Turner-Hall (born 5 January 1988 in London, England) is a former rugby union player for Harlequin F.C. in the Aviva Premiership, playing primarily as a centre but he could also play on the wing.
Keith Lander Best (born 10 June 1949) is a former Conservative Party politician in the United Kingdom.
Arthur Keith Wilson (26 August 1894 – 8 November 1977) was an English cricketer.
Kelvin Martin Tatum MBE (born 8 February 1964, in Epsom, Surrey) is a former British international motorcycle speedway and grasstrack rider.
Kemptown is a small community running along the King's Cliff to Black Rock in the east of Brighton, East Sussex, England.
Kingsford Community School is a secondary school in Beckton in the London Borough of Newham, East London, England.
Laura Alexandra Marsh (born 5 December 1986) is an English cricketer.
Laurie Penny (born 28 September 1986) is an English columnist and author.
Lent term named for Lent, the 6-week fasting period before Easter, is the name of the winter academic term at the following British universities.
Leonard Merrick (21 February 1864 – 7 August 1939) was an English novelist.
Leslie Harold Collier (9 February 1921 – 14 March 2011) was a scientist responsible for developing a freeze-drying method to produce a more heat stable smallpox vaccine in the late 1940s.
Leslie Hewitt Gay, born at Brighton on 24 March 1871 and died at Sidmouth, Devon, on 1 November 1949, was a first-class cricketer who played for Cambridge University, Hampshire, Somerset and England.
Leslie Allison Godfree (27 April 1885 – 17 November 1971) was a British male tennis player who was especially successful in doubles and mixed doubles.
Air Commodore Lionel Evelyn Oswald Charlton, (7 July 1879 – 18 April 1958) was a British infantry officer who served in the Second Boer War.
Lionel Walther Recordon (25 February 1907 – 6 October 1988) was an English cricketer who played first-class cricket in 11 matches for Kent between 1927 and 1929.
The following is a list of notable boarding schools in the United Kingdom.
As of, there are 34 conservation areas in the city of Brighton and Hove, a seaside resort on the English Channel coast in southeast England.
This is a list of sportsmen who have played both first-class cricket and top level football in England.
There are around 2,400 independent schools in England.
This is a List of Old Brightonians, notable former students – known as "Old Brightonians" – of the co-educational, public school, Brighton College in Brighton, East Sussex, United Kingdom.
This is a list of notable inhabitants of the city of Brighton and Hove in England.
This is a list of schools in Brighton and Hove, in the English county of East Sussex.
Below are the names and numbers of the SR V "Schools" class locomotives designed by Richard Maunsell.
The following is a list of online institutions headquartered in the United States as listed by the College Board or by the Distance Education Accrediting Commission.
The London Academy of Excellence (LAE), is a selective free school sixth form college located in the Stratford area of the London Borough of Newham, England.
Lord Alfred Hervey (1816–1875), known before 1826 as Alfred Hervey, was a British politician.
Lord Francis Hervey JP (16 October 1846 – 10 January 1931) was a British barrister and Conservative politician who sat in the House of Commons in two periods between 1874 and 1892.
Lower Beeding is a village and civil parish in the Horsham District of West Sussex, England.
Major Josiah George Ritchie (18 October 1870 – 28 February 1955) was a male tennis player from Great Britain.
Malcolm Noel Waller (born 28 September 1984) is a Zimbabwean cricketer, who plays all formats of the game.
Marcus S. Smith (born 14 February 1999) is an English professional rugby union player currently playing for the Gallagher Premiership side Harlequins.
Mark Haworth-Booth OBE HonFRPS (born 20 August 1944) served as a curator at the Victoria & Albert Museum, London, from 1970 to 2004.
Matthew William Machan (born 15 February 1991) is an English-born former cricketer who played for Sussex and Scotland.
Matthew James "Matt" Prior (born 26 February 1982) is a former English cricketer, who played for England in Test cricket and for Sussex in domestic cricket.
Maurice Marcel Frederic Condé-Williams OBE (16 January 1885 – 16 November 1967) was an English cricketer and Royal Navy officer who served with distinction in the First World War.
Sir John Maxwell Bemrose (1 July 1904 – 13 July 1986), known as Sir Max Bemrose, was an English industrialist, politician, and county officer for Derbyshire.
McDonald Hobley, born Dennys Jack Valentine McDonald-Hobley, (9 June 1917, Stanley, Falkland Islands – 30 July 1987) was one of the earliest BBC Television continuity announcers, appearing on screen from 1946 to 1956.
Mervyn Hugh Cowie CBE (13 April 1909 – 19 July 1996) was a conservationist who pioneered wildlife protection and the development of tourism throughout East Africa.
Group Captain Mervyn Francis Douglas Williams (24 March 1911 – 13 March 1987) was a British Royal Air Force pilot of the Second World War who later served as security coordinator at 10 Downing Street.
Sir Michael Murray Hordern, CBE (3 October 19112 May 1995)Morley, Sheridan.
Michael Roberts (1908–1996) was an English historian specializing in the early modern period.
Michael Paul Smethurst (born 11 October 1976) is an English cricketer.
Michaelmas term is the first academic term of the academic year in a number of English-speaking universities and schools in the northern hemisphere, especially in the United Kingdom.
William Miles Malleson (25 May 1888 – 15 March 1969), generally known as Miles Malleson, was an English actor and dramatist, particularly remembered for his appearances in British comedy films of the 1930s to 1960s.
Moor Park and Ivy Cottage, Farnham, Surrey, England are listed, conjoined homes in of riverside grounds, in the former chapelry of Compton.
The National Schools Sevens is an English rugby union sevens tournament, held in association with Rosslyn Park F.C., that has evolved into the world's largest rugby tournament with some 7,000 boys and girls aged 13 – 19 competing annually.
The Natwest Schools Cup (known until 2013 as The Daily Mail Cup) is the annual English schools' rugby union cup competition.
Neil Andrew Carter (born 11 May 1958) is a musician who has worked in diverse genres throughout his 35-year career.
John Neville Figgis (1866–1919) was an historian, political philosopher, and Anglican priest and monk of the Community of the Resurrection.
Newells Preparatory School came to Lower Beeding, Sussex, in 1946.
Nicholas Allan is an English children's writer and illustrator.
Nigel Carrington is a British lawyer and academic leader who has served as Vice-Chancellor of University of the Arts London since September 2008.
Noel Ewart Odell FRSE FGS (25 December 1890 – 21 February 1987) was an English geologist and mountaineer.
Norman Charles Cooper (12 July 1870 – 30 July 1920) was an English sportsman who represented the England national football team and played first-class cricket with Cambridge University.
The terms Old Boys and Old Girls are the usual expressions in use in the United Kingdom for former pupils of primary and secondary schools.
Ollie Richards is a professional rugby union player who has played for Leeds Carnegie in the Aviva Championship and Newcastle Falcons in the Aviva Premiership Educated at Blatchington Mill School and Sixth Form College and Brighton College, he was in the Harlequins Academy from the age of 15 before signing professionally and moving to Leeds at 18 years of age.
Peter Cleall (born 16 March 1944 in Finchley, Middlesex) is an actors' agent and former actor who is probably best known for playing wise-cracking Eric Duffy in the London Weekend Television comedy series Please Sir! which ran from 1968 to 1972.
Peter Copley (b. Hove, East Sussex, 14 March 1962) is a British composer, cellist and pianist.
Queen Elizabeth's Grammar School (QEGS) is a co educational free school in Blackburn, Lancashire, England.
Reed's School is an independent day and boarding school for boys located in Cobham, Surrey, England, founded by Rev. Andrew Reed, D.D. in 1813 and incorporated by Act of Parliament in 1845 under the presidency of the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Duke of Wellington and the Marquis of Salisbury.
Richard Alexander Bevan (1834–1918) was a British banker and philanthropist.
The Rt Rev Richard Durnford (3 November 1802 – 14 October 1895) was the Bishop of Chichester from 1870 to 1895.
Sir Arthur Richard Jolly (born 30 June 1934), is a leading development economist who was named one of the fifty key thinkers globally in this field of economics.
Richard Nicholas Paul Smyth (born 27 June 1950) is a former English cricketer.
Robert Scott Alexander, Baron Alexander of Weedon, QC, FRSA (5 September 1936— 6 November 2005) was a British barrister, banker and Conservative politician.
Robert Bateman (1842–1922) was an English painter, architect and horticultural designer.
Robert Thomas Ellis (16 September 1853 – 23 September 1937) was an English maltster and cricketer who played first-class cricket for Sussex between 1877 and 1889.
Robert Howard Crabtree (born 17 April 1948) is a British-American chemist.
Robert Samuel Minton (4 January 1899 – 3 August 1928) was an English cricketer.
Robert Jacob Alexander, Baron Skidelsky, FBA (born 25 April 1939) is a British economic historian of Russian origin and the author of a major, award-winning, three-volume biography of British economist John Maynard Keynes (1883–1946).
Robert Waller (born September 1955) is a British election expert, author, teacher, and former opinion pollster.
Roland Curram (born 1932) is an English actor.
Sir Ronald George Hatton,, (6 July 1886 – 11 November 1965) was a British horticulturalist and pomologist.
Ross Chisholm (born 19 October 1990 in Cuckfield, England), is an English professional rugby union player for Harlequins in the Gallagher Premiership.
Oluwarotimi (Rotimi) Adebiyi Wahab Fani-Kayode (20 April 1955 – 21 December 1989) was a Nigerian-born photographer, who moved to England at the age of 12 to escape the Nigerian Civil War.
The Royal New Ground, also known as "Box's Ground", in Brighton, Sussex was a venue for first-class cricket matches from 1814 to 1847.
Samuel Moses James Woods (13 April 1867 – 30 April 1931) was an Australian sportsman who represented both Australia and England at Test cricket, and appeared thirteen times for England at rugby union, including five times as captain.
Sarah Jane Taylor (born 20 May 1989) is an English cricketer.
Selwyn Image (February 17, 1849, Bodiam, Sussex – August 21, 1930, London) was an English clergyman, designer, particularly of stained glass windows, and poet.
Cyril Nicholas Henty-Dodd (28 July 1935 – 29 August 2009), better known by his stage name Simon Dee, was a British television interviewer and radio disc jockey who hosted a twice-weekly BBC TV chat show, Dee Time, in the late 1960s.
Sir Arthur Francis Pease, 1st Baronet, DL (11 March 1866 – 23 November 1927) was an English coal owner and public servant.
Soames may refer to.
Sompting Abbotts Preparatory School is a historic West Sussex independent school in Sompting, near Worthing and Steyning.
Sport in Sussex forms an important part of the culture of Sussex.
The St Joseph's College, Ipswich National Schoolboy Rugby Festival is a major schools rugby union competition in the UK.
Stanley Ian Philips (4 February 1920 - 27 October 2015) was an English cricketer who played for Northamptonshire in the 1938 and 1939 seasons, including the club's last match before the outbreak of the Second World War.
(Arthur) Stretton Reeve (11 June 1907 – 27 January 1981) was Bishop of Lichfield from 1953 until 1974.
Sussex, from the Old English Sūþsēaxe (South Saxons), is a historic county in South East England corresponding roughly in area to the ancient Kingdom of Sussex.
The Sussex Senior Cup is an annual association football knock-out cup competition for men's football clubs in the English county of Sussex and is the county senior cup of the Sussex FA.
Sir Sydney Castle Roberts (1887–1966) was a British author, publisher and university administrator.
Tamzin Merchant (born 4 March 1987) is an English actress, best known for her roles as Georgiana Darcy in the film Pride & Prejudice (2005), as Catherine Howard on the Showtime series The Tudors (2009–2010) and as Anne Hale on the WGN America series Salem (2014–2017).
Thomas Bridges Hughes (17 September 1851 – 10 August 1940) was an English amateur footballer who was the first player to score two goals in an FA Cup Final, with Wanderers in 1876.
Sir Thomas Erskine Holland KC, FBA (17 July 183524 May 1926) was a British jurist.
Sir Thomas Graham Jackson, 1st Baronet (21 December 1835 – 7 November 1924) was one of the most distinguished English architects of his generation.
Timothy Hadcock-Mackay (13 April 1963 – 29 July 2006, Barnby Moor, Nottinghamshire) was an English hotelier and television presenter.
The Times Spelling Bee is a spelling bee contested throughout the United Kingdom.
Timothy John Bavin (born 17 September 1935) is a British Anglican bishop and monk.
Todd Gleave (born 3 June 1995) is an English rugby union player who plays for Gloucester in the Premiership Rugby.
Tom Campbell Black (December 1899 – 19 September 1936) was an English aviator.
Tom Conway (born Thomas Charles Sanders, 15 September 1904 – 22 April 1967) was a British film, television and radio actor remembered for playing private detectives (including The Falcon, Sherlock Holmes, Bulldog Drummond and The Saint) and psychiatrists.
Thomas Robert Daley (born 21 May 1994) is a British diver.
Antony Gordon Hawksworth, MBE (born 12 May 1960), known professionally as Tony Hawks, is a British comedian and author.
Sir Trevredyn Rashleigh Wynne KCSI KCIE KStJ (1853-1942) was the Managing Director of the Bengal-Nagpur Railway Company from 1915 until 1930 when he became Chairman.
Trinity term is the third and final term of the academic year at the University of Oxford,, University of Oxford, UK.
Vera Filatova (born 6 November 1982), also known as Vera Graziadei, is a Ukrainian British actress.
Victor Edmund Bourdillon (18 June 1897 – 16 September 1985) was a South African born Rhodesian cricketer.
Sir Vivian Ernest Fuchs FRS (11 February 1908 – 11 November 1999) was an English explorer whose expeditionary team completed the first overland crossing of Antarctica in 1958.
William Dallas Ochterlony Greig (30 October 1851 – 28 January 1942) was an early Association Football goalkeeper who represented the Wanderers, the leading football club in England during the 1870s.
Walford Dakin Selby (1845–1889) was an English archivist and antiquary.
Walter John Pelham, 4th Earl of Chichester (22 September 1838 – 28 May 1902), styled as Lord Pelham from 1838 to 1886, was a British Liberal politician.
Walter Robert Norman Philps (8 April 1903 – date of death unknown) was a Ceylonese born English cricketer.
The Way of the Tiger is a series of adventure gamebooks by Mark Smith and Jamie Thomson set on the fantasy world of Orb.
Whitgift School is an independent day school with limited boarding (120 boys) in South Croydon.
Wilfrid Gabriel de Glehn (also sometimes spelt 'Wilfried') (1870 – 11 May 1951) was an Impressionist British painter, elected to the Royal Academy in 1932.
William Watkins Davidson (20 March 1920 – 26 May 2015) was an English cricketer.
William Fuller-Maitland (6 May 1844 – 15 November 1932) was an English art collector and Liberal politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1875 to 1895.
Captain William John Gill (10 September 1843 – 11 August 1882) was an English explorer and British army officer.
General Sir William Eliot Peyton, (7 May 1866 – 14 November 1931) was a British Army officer who served as Military Secretary to the British Expeditionary Force from 1916 to 1918.
William Aldwin Soames (10 July 1850 – 27 December 1916) was an English cricketer.
Flight Lieutenant William Louis Buchanan Walker, AE (24 August 1913 – 21 October 2012) was, at the time of his death, the oldest surviving pilot from the Battle of Britain.
The 1888–89 FA Cup was the eighteenth edition of the world's oldest football knockout competition, The Football Association Challenge Cup, or FA Cup.
The 1888–89 season was Notts County's first season in the Football League which had just been founded.
This was the third season where the FA Cup, or the Football Association Challenge Cup, used a series of qualifying rounds in order to determine qualifiers for the actual Cup competition itself and the first season that a Preliminary Round was used.
This was the fourth season where the FA Cup, or the Football Association Challenge Cup, used a series of qualifying rounds in order to determine qualifiers for the actual Cup competition itself and the first season that a Preliminary Round was used.
The 1892–93 season was the 22nd season of competitive football in England.
The Queen's Birthday Honours 1966 were appointments in many of the Commonwealth realms of Queen Elizabeth II to various orders and honours to reward and highlight good works by citizens of those countries.
The 2015 Rugby World Cup was the eighth Rugby World Cup, the quadrennial rugby union world championship.