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Stokoe, Talbot Badger, Telluride Association, The Boat Race 1868, The Boat Race 1869, The Boat Race 1872, The Boat Race 1873, The Boat Race 1874, The Boat Race 1884, The Boat Race 1885, The Boat Race 1902, The Boat Race 1903, The Boat Race 1925, The Boat Race 1947, The Boat Race 1954, The Boat Race 1955, The Boat Race 1958, The Boat Race 1960, The Boat Race 1961, The Boat Race 1962, The Boat Race 1963, The Boat Race 1964, The Boat Race 1965, The Boat Race 1974, The Boat Race 1997, The Boat Race 1998, The Boat Races 2015, The Gateway (student newspaper), The September Society, Thomas ap Rees, Thomas Brinknell, Thomas Bury (judge), Thomas Charles Edwards, Thomas Dolman, Thomas Fitzjames, Thomas Fowler (academic), Thomas Fry (priest), Thomas Fuller, Thomas Hayne, Thomas Hutchinson (scholar), Thomas Hutchinson Tristram, Thomas Luttrell (1583–1644), Thomas Marshall (Dean of Gloucester), Thomas Pearce (priest), Thomas Reynolds (minister), Thomas Roscoe Rede Stebbing, Thomas Rotherham, Thomas Street (judge), Timeline of Oxford, Timothy King, Timothy Lloyd, Tom Paulin, Tom Sackville, Tom Ward, Tony Cocker, Tony Curzon Price, Turl Street, Turl Street Arts Festival, University Challenge, University Challenge 2008–09, University Challenge 2012–13, University Church of St Mary the Virgin, University of Oxford, Vinerian Scholarship, Vivian (personal name), Vivian H. 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Alfred William Brian Simpson, QC (Hon.), JP, FBA (17 August 1931 – 10 January 2011) usually referred to as Brian Simpson, was a British legal historian and the emeritus Charles F. and Edith J. Clyne Professor of Law at the University of Michigan Law School.
Abednego Seller (1646?–1705) was an English non-juring divine and controversial writer.
Abraham van Linge (fl. 1625-41) and his oldest brother Bernard van Linge (1598-c.1644), were window painters from Emden, East Frisia, where their father and grandfather already had been glaziers.
The wearing of academic scarves is a tradition found at many colleges and universities in English-speaking countries, and particularly in the United Kingdom and Ireland.
Adebayo "Bayo" O. Ogunlesi, JD (born December 20, 1953) is a Nigerian-born lawyer and investment banker.
Alan John Coxon (18 March 1930 – 7 November 2012) was an English cricketer.
Albrecht von Blumenthal (10 August 1889 – 28 March 1945) was a German Prussian landowner and Classicist.
Major Alexander Gould Barrett (17 November 1866 – 12 March 1954) was an Englishman who was a member of the landed gentry.
Alexander Munro (26 October 1825 – 1 January 1871) was a British sculptor of the Pre-Raphaelite movement.
Sir Alexander John Dickson Stirling (20 October 1927 – 16 July 2014) was a British diplomat who was the UK's first ambassador to Bahrain, later ambassador to Iraq, Tunisia and Sudan.
Alfred Brotherston Emden (1888–1979) was an Oxford University historian and Principal of St Edmund Hall from 1929 to 1951.
Alfred John Church (29 January 1829 – 27 April 1912) was an English classical scholar.
Alfred Pearson (30 April 184819 March 1909) was the second Bishop of Burnley (a suffragan bishop in the Diocese of Manchester) from 1905 until his death.
Alfred Richard Allinson (1852–1929) was a British academic, author, and voluminous translator of continental European literature (mostly French, but occasionally Latin, German and Russian) into English.
All Saints Church is on the north side of the High Street in central Oxford, England, on the corner of Turl Street.
Reverend Dr Andrew Clark (7 June 1856 – 24 March 1922) was a Church of England minister, a prodigious editor of literary and historical texts, and is now well known for his lengthy diary of the First World War.
Sir Andrew Centlivres Longmore, QC (born 25 August 1944), styled The Rt Hon.
Anna Stothard (born 1983), is a British novelist, journalist and scriptwriter, and the daughter of Sally Emerson and Peter Stothard.
Anne Davies is dean of the Faculty of Law of the University of Oxford.
Anthony Kevin Cheetham is a British materials scientist.
Anthony Horneck (German: Anton Horneck; 1641 – 31 January 1697) was a German Protestant clergyman and scholar who made his career in England.
Antonio Carrillo Flores (June 23, 1909 – March 20, 1986) was a Mexican statesman, born in Mexico City.
Arthur Wilfred Ashby, CBE (19 August 1886 – 9 September 1953) was a British agricultural economist.
Sir Arthur Herbert Church (June 2, 1834 – May 31, 1915) was a British chemist, expert on pottery, stones and chemistry of paintings, who discovered turacin in 1869 and several minerals, including the only British cerium mineral.
Sir Arthur Hopton (1588?–1650) was an English diplomat who served as ambassador to Spain.
Sir Arthur Charles Trevor, (6 April 1841 – 25 October 1920) was a British civil servant and colonial administrator in British India.
Sir Alasdair Duncan Atholl MacGregor KC (4 June 1883 – 30 October 1945) was a British lawyer and judge.
The Attorney-General for AustraliaThe title is officially "Attorney-General".
Balliol College, founded in 1263,: Graduate Studies Prospectus - Last updated 17 Sep 08 is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Bard College at Simon's Rock, more commonly known as Simon's Rock (see below), is a residential four-year liberal arts college located in Great Barrington, Massachusetts, USA.
Barvitus (fl. 545) was a supposed Scottish saint.
Bear Lane is a short historic street in central Oxford, England.
Bedford School is an HMC independent school for boys located in the county town of Bedford in England.
Benjamin Theaker Parkin (21 April 1906 – 3 June 1969) was a British teacher and politician who served as the Labour Party Member of Parliament for Stroud and for Paddington North.
Benjamin Culme, D.D. was an English Anglican Dean.
Bernard Donoughue, Baron Donoughue (born 8 September 1934) is a British Labour Party politician, academic, businessman and author.
Bernard Ntahoturi (born 1948 in Mantana) is a Burundian Anglican bishop.
Bijan Omrani is a British Classical scholar of Persian descent, historian, journalist, teacher and author.
Sir William Nigel Paul Cash (born 10 May 1940) is a British Conservative politician and Member of Parliament for Stone in Staffordshire.
The Bishop of Oxford is the diocesan bishop of the Church of England Diocese of Oxford in the Province of Canterbury; his seat is at Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford.
Brasenose College (BNC), officially The King's Hall and College of Brasenose, is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Brasenose Lane runs east-west in central Oxford, England, between Radcliffe Square and Turl Street.
A brazen head, brass, or bronze head was a legendary automaton in the early modern period whose ownership was ascribed to late medieval scholars who had developed a reputation as wizards, such as Roger Bacon.
The Bread Loaf School of English is the graduate school of English at Middlebury College, Vermont, United States.
Sir Brian Keith (born 14 April 1944) is a former British judge of the High Court of England and Wales styled as The Honourable Mr Justice Keith.
Bruce Reed (born March 16, 1960) is the former president of the Broad Foundation.
The main buildings of Jesus College, one of the colleges of the University of Oxford, are located in the centre of the city of Oxford, England, between Turl Street, Ship Street, Cornmarket Street, and Market Street.
Burke Frederick St John Trend, Baron Trend, (2 January 1914 – 21 July 1987) was a British civil servant and later Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford.
Chief Chukwuemeka Odumegwu Ojukwu (4 November 1933 – 26 November 2011) was a Nigerian military officer and politician who served as the military governor of the Eastern Region of Nigeria in 1966 and the leader of the breakaway Republic of Biafra from 1967 to 1970.
A cadaver tomb or transi (or memento mori tomb, Latin for "reminder of death") is a type of gisant (recumbent effigy tomb) featuring an effigy in the form of a decomposing corpse; it was particularly characteristic of the later Middle Ages.
Carre's Grammar School is a selective secondary school for boys in Sleaford, a market town in Lincolnshire, England.
Sir Cecil Montacute 'Spike' Clothier KCB QC (28 August 1919 – 8 May 2010) was a lawyer who served as a Judge of Appeal on the Isle of Man, and then as Parliamentary Commissioner for Administration and Health Service Commissioner for England, Scotland and Wales (Parliamentary and Health Service Ombudsman).
Sir Charles Dalrymple Belgrave KBE (9 December 1894 – 28 February 1969) was a British citizen and advisor to the rulers of Bahrain from 1926 until 1957, as "Chief Administrator" or "adviserate".
Charles Graham Chambers (12 July 1870 – 30 January 1921) was an English cricketer who made one appearance in first-class cricket in 1894.
Charles Gordon Henderson (11 July 1900 – 24 September 1933) was a historian and antiquarian of Cornwall.
Charles Herbert Mayo (1845–1929) was a Dorset clergyman and antiquarian.
Charles Hoole (1610–1667) was an English cleric and educational writer.
Charles German Hooper (16 April 1911 - 22 March 1995) was Archdeacon of Ipswich from 1963 until 1976.
Charles Neate (1806–1879) was an English politician and academic, economist and political writer.
Charles Frederick Wardle (born 23 August 1939) was a Conservative Party member of the British Parliament for Bexhill and Battle between 1983 and 2001.
Chris Holmes is a British applied mathematician.
Arthur Christopher Walton (26 September 1933 – 2 February 2006) was an English cricketer.
Sir Christopher John Elinger Ball (born 22 April 1935) is a British academic, who served as Warden of Keble College, Oxford, from 1980 to 1988, and as Chancellor of the University of Derby from 1995 to 2003.
Christopher Bennet (1617–1655) was an English physician, known as a writer on tuberculosis.
The Ven. Christopher John Cunliffe, DPhil, MA (born 25 September 1955) is the current Archdeacon of Derby: he was appointed in 2006.
Charles Christopher Lloyd (born in India, 2 September 1906 – died 31 March 1986) was a British naval historian, who served as Professor of History at the Royal Naval College, Greenwich, 1962–1966.
Sir Christopher Wray (1524 – 7 May 1592) was an English judge and Chief Justice of the King's Bench.
Church reordering refers to the rearrangement and adaption of churches to accommodate changes in religious practice.
The City Church in Oxford, England, is where the mayor and corporation (local government officials) are expected to worship.
Claud Schuster, 1st Baron Schuster (22 August 1869 – 28 June 1956) was a British barrister and civil servant noted for his long tenure as Permanent Secretary to the Lord Chancellor's Office.
Clement Barksdale (November 1609 – January 1687) was an English author.
Clevedon is a town and civil parish in the unitary authority of North Somerset, which covers part of the ceremonial county of Somerset, England.
Clifton College is a co-educational independent school in the suburb of Clifton in the city of Bristol in South West England, founded in 1862.
Colin Ogilvie Buchanan (born 8 August 1934) is a British retired Anglican bishop and academic who specialised in liturgy.
Sir Colin Renshaw Lucas, (born 25 August 1940) is a historian and university administrator.
Colin O'Brien Winter (10 October 1928 – 17 November 1981), was an English Anglican bishop, who served as Bishop of Damaraland, a diocese of the Church of the Province of Southern Africa (now the Anglican Church of Southern Africa) coextensive with the territory of what is now Namibia during the apartheid era.
Pairs of schools, colleges and universities, especially when they are close to each other either geographically or in their areas of specialization, often establish a college rivalry with each other over the years.
The University of Oxford has 38 Colleges and six Permanent Private Halls (PPHs) of religious foundation.
Cornelius Burges or Burgess, DD (1589? – 1665), was an English minister.
Craig Michael Mullaney (born 1968/1969) is a United States Army veteran and author of The Unforgiving Minute: A Soldier’s Education (Penguin Press).
Crofton is a village near Wakefield in West Yorkshire, England, about south-east of the city, some to the west of the town of Pontefract, and from the town of Featherstone.
Cyril Henry Golding-Bird (18 September 1876 – 9 April 1955) was an Anglican bishop in the early decades of the 20th century.
Daniel Alexander Escott (born 26 September 1996) is an English cricketer.
Dan M. Kahan is the Elizabeth K. Dollard Professor of law at Yale Law School.
Daniel Bruce Poneman (born March 12, 1956) is an American politician who was the United States Deputy Secretary of Energy from 2009 to 2014 and is currently a Distinguished Fellow at the Paulson Institute at the University of Chicago.
Daniel Mark Wolpert FRS FMedSci (born 8 September 1963) is a British medical doctor, neuroscientist and engineer, who has made important contributions in computational biology.
David Anthony Cooper (1949–2008) was an English cathedral organist, who served in Blackburn Cathedral and Norwich Cathedral.
David Charles Bailey (born Shipley, 5 December 1952) was Archdeacon of Bolton from 2008 until 2018.
David John Chalmers (born 20 April 1966) is an Australian philosopher and cognitive scientist specializing in the areas of philosophy of mind and philosophy of language.
Sir David Cecil Clementi (born 25 February 1949) is an English business executive and a former Deputy Governor of the Bank of England.
Marshal of the Royal Air Force David Brownrigg Craig, Baron Craig of Radley, (born 17 September 1929) is a retired Royal Air Force officer and member of the House of Lords.
David Denison FBA (born September 1950) is a British linguist whose work focuses on the history of the English language.
David F. Wright (1937–2008) was an English-born historian, who taught for almost a half-century at University of Edinburgh's New College.
David John Farmbrough (4 May 1929 – 9 March 2013) was Bishop of Bedford from 1981 to 1993.
David Henderson (born 1927) is a British economist.
David Lewis (born David Losz; June 23, or October 1909 – May 23, 1981) was a Canadian labour lawyer and social democratic politician.
David W. Pearce OBE (11 October 1941 – 8 September 2005) was Emeritus Professor at the Department of Economics at University College London (UCL).
Sir Albert Cherbury David Rivett, KCMG (4 December 1885 – 1 April 1961) was an Australian chemist and science administrator.
David Thomson (1914 – 1988) was a writer and BBC radio producer.
David Anthony Vines (born 8 May 1949), is an Australian economist teaching at Oxford University.
The position of Dean Ireland's Professor of the Exegesis of Holy Scripture was established at the University of Oxford in 1847.
The following is a list of notable deaths in July 2015.
Denis Cecil Hills (8 November 1913 – 26 April 2004) was a British author, teacher, traveller and adventurer.
Derek Johnson (5 January 1933 – 30 August 2004) was a British track and field athlete, who was born in Chigwell, Essex, and educated at East Ham Grammar School.
Dominic David Joyce FRS (born April 8, 1968) is a British mathematician, currently a professor at the University of Oxford and a fellow of Lincoln College since 1995.
Sir Donald William Limon, KCB (29 October 1932 – 26 July 2012) was a British public servant who served as Clerk of the House of Commons from 1994 to 1997.
Donna Denizé is an American poet and award-winning teacher at St. Albans School, located in Washington, D.C. Ms.
Downing College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge and currently has around 650 students.
Theodor Seuss Geisel (March 2, 1904 – September 24, 1991) was an American author, political cartoonist, poet, animator, book publisher, and artist, best known for authoring more than 60 children's books under the pen name Doctor Seuss (abbreviated Dr. Seuss).
New College, Durham was a university institution set up by Oliver Cromwell, to provide an alternative to (and break the effective monopoly of) the older University of Oxford and University of Cambridge.
Ernest Sampson Lloyd (26 May 1870 – 7 August 1945) was an Indian civil servant who served as the President of Madras Corporation from 1906 to 1910.
Sir Edmund Anderson (1530 – 1 August 1605), Chief Justice of the Common Pleas under Elizabeth I, sat as judge at the trial of Mary, Queen of Scots.
Edmund Isham D.D. (1744?–1817) was an academic administrator at the University of Oxford.
Sir Edward Penley Abraham, (10 June 1913 – 8 May 1999) was an English biochemist instrumental in the development of the first antibiotics penicillin and cephalosporin.
Sir Edward "Eddy" Betham Beetham (19 February 1905 – 19 February 1979) was a British colonial official who was Resident Commissioner of Swaziland 1946–50 and of the Bechuanaland Protectorate 1950–53.
Edward Chaney PhD FSA FRHistS (born 1951) is a British cultural historian.
Edward Clarke Lowe (15 December 1823- March 30, 1912) was an English educator and a key participant in the foundation and development of the Woodard Schools.
Edward Ellis Morris (25 December 1843 – 1 January 1902) was an English educationist and miscellaneous writer and latterly in colonial Australia.
The Most Noble Edward William Fitzalan-Howard, 18th Duke of Norfolk, (born 2 December 1956), styled Earl of Arundel between 1975 and 2002, is a British peer, Earl Marshal and son of Miles Fitzalan-Howard, 17th Duke of Norfolk.
Edward Gee (1565–1618) was an English cleric, academic, and fellow of Chelsea College.
John Edward Mercer, DD (1857–1922) was the Bishop of Tasmania from 1902 until 1914.
Edward Keith Scott (14 June 1918 – 3 June 1995) was an English sportsman who played first-class cricket and represented the England national rugby union team.
Edward Sutton, 5th Baron Dudley (1567 – 23 June 1643) was a major landowner, mainly in Staffordshire and Worcestershire, and briefly a Member of the House of Commons of England.
Edward Tatham (1749–1834) was an English college head, clergyman and controversialist, Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford from 1792 to his death.
Philip Edward Thomas (3 March 1878 – 9 April 1917) was a British poet, essayist, and novelist.
Edward Weston (1566–1635) was an English Roman Catholic priest and controversialist.
Edward Wetenhall (1636–1713) was an English bishop of the Church of Ireland.
Edward William Grinfield (1785–1864) was an English biblical scholar.
Edwin Thomas (born 1977) is an English historical novelist.
Egon Joseph Wellesz (Vienna, 21 October 1885 – Oxford, 9 November 1974) was an Austrian, later British composer, teacher and musicologist, notable particularly in the field of Byzantine music.
Elijah Corlet (1610 – February 24, 1687) was schoolmaster of the Cambridge Grammar School in Cambridge, Massachusetts for most of the late 17th century.
Emilia Francis, Lady Dilke (née Strong; 2 September 1840, Ilfracombe, Devon – 23 October 1904) was an English author, art historian, feminist and trade unionist.
Emily Howard (born 1979) is a British composer from Liverpool.
Emily Kathleen Anne Mortimer (born 1 December 1971) is an English actress and screenwriter.
Sir William Eric Kinloch Anderson, (born 27 May 1936), is a retired teacher and educator and was Provost of Eton College from September 2000 to 30 January 2009.
Ernest Hamilton Sharp, OBE, KC (1861 – 9 February 1922) was a barrister in Hong Kong.
Essays and Reviews, edited by John William Parker, published in March 1860, is a broad-church volume of seven essays on Christianity.
Eugene P. Trani, Ph.D. (born November 2, 1939 in Brooklyn, New York) is a historian, educator, academic administrator, and fourth president of Virginia Commonwealth University in Richmond, Virginia, serving as president from 1990 - 2009.
Evan Buchanan Baxter, M.D., (1844–14 January 1885) was a Russian-born Scottish physician, who lived and worked for most of his life in London.
Emily "Eve" Best (born 31 July 1971) is an English stage and screen actress and director, known for her television roles as Dr.
Frank Percy Wilson FBA (11 October 1889 – 29 May 1963) was a British literary scholar and bibliographer.
Frank Sherwood Taylor (1897 – 5 January 1956) was a British historian of science, museum curator, and chemist who was Director of the Science Museum in London, England.
Fania Oz-Salzberger (פניה עוז-זלצברגר; born October 28, 1960) is an Israeli historian and writer, professor of history at the University of Haifa School of Law and Center for German and European Studies.
Felix Klos (1992) is an American / Dutch historian, political scientist and author.
The feudal barony of Dunster was an English feudal barony with its caput at Dunster Castle in Somerset.
Fiona de Londras (born 1980) is an Irish academic and the Professor of Global Legal Studies at the University of Birmingham, UK.
Fitzherbert Adams D.D. (1651 – 17 June 1719) was a man of learning, and benefactor of the University of Oxford.
Forest Hill is a village in Forest Hill with Shotover civil parish in Oxfordshire, about east of Oxford.
Frances Margaret Taylor, whose religious name was Mother Magdalen of the Sacred Heart (20 January 1832 – 9 June 1900) was an English nurse, editor and writer, nun, and Superior General and founder of the Roman Catholic religious congregation the Poor Servants of the Mother of God.
Francis Babington D.D. (also Babbington, died 1569) was an English divine and an academic administrator at the University of Oxford.
Francis Ingoldsby (1615 – 1 October 1681) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1654 and 1659.
Sir Francis Ottley (1600/1601–11 September 1649) was an English Royalist politician and soldier who played an important part in the English Civil War in Shropshire.
Francis Pigott Stainsby Conant (1809 – 21 January 1863) was a British Whig politician who became the Lieutenant Governor of the Isle of Man from 22 October 1860 until his sudden death in 1863.
Francis Willis (17 August 1718 – 5 December 1807) was a Lincolnshire physician and clergyman, famous for his treatment of George III.
Sir Frederic John Wrottesley (20 March 1880 – 14 November 1948) was a British lawyer and judge.
Sir Frederick Charles Frank, OBE, FRS (6 March 1911 – 5 April 1998), known as Sir Charles Frank, was a British theoretical physicist.
Frederick Homes Dudden (1874–1955) was an academic administrator and theological scholar.
Frederick Mason Brewer CBE FRIC (1903 – 11 February 1963) was an English chemist.
Gabriel Gifford OSB (also known as Dom Gabriel of St Mary or Gabriel de Sainte-Marie) (1554 – 11 April 1629) was an English Roman Catholic Benedictine monk who became Archbishop of Reims.
Gareth Stedman Jones, FBA (born 17 December 1942) is a British academic and historian.
Geoffrey Alderman (born 10 February 1944) is a British historian, especially of the Jewish community in England in the 19th and 20th centuries, and also an academic, political adviser and journalist.
Geoffrey Francis Allen (25 August 1902 – 8 November 1982) was the third Bishop of Derby.
Geoffrey Henry Cecil Bing (24 July 1909 – 24 April 1977) was a British barrister and politician who served as the Labour Member of Parliament for Hornchurch from 1945 to 1955.
Geoffrey Frank Hilder (17 July 1906 - 6 February 1988) was Archdeacon of Taunton from 1951 until 1971.
Sir Geoffrey Johnson-Smith, (16 April 1924 in Glasgow – 11 August 2010, The Daily Telegraph, 13 Aug 2010) was a Scottish Conservative politician in the United Kingdom.
Geoffrey Howard Perkins (22 February 1953 – 29 August 2008) was a British comedy producer, writer and performer.
George Francis Popham Blyth (died 5 November 1914) was an Anglican bishop in the last decades of the nineteenth century and the first two of the twentieth.
Professor George Gow Brownlee FRS FMedSci is a British pathologist and Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford.
George French Flowers (1811 – 14 June 1872) was an English composer and musical theorist.
George Henry Dashwood (21 October 1801 – 9 February 1869) was a British antiquary.
George Hickes (20 June 1642 O.S. – 15 December 1715 O.S.) was an English divine and scholar.
Sir George Horner (3 March 1605 – 9 February 1677) was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1645 and 1660.
George Gresley Perry (1820–1897) was an English churchman and academic, known as a church historian and Archdeacon of Stow.
George Smiley OBE is a fictional character created by John le Carré.
George Stanley Faber (often written G. S. Faber; 25 October 1773 – 27 January 1854) was an Anglican theologian and prolific author.
George Frederick Townley (15 April 1891Earls Barton Northamptonshire – 9 March 1977) was the sixth Bishop of Hull in the modern era, serving from 1957 until 1965.
George Oakley Vance (25 May 1828 – 1910) was the Dean of Melbourne from 1894 until his death.
George Algernon West, MM (17 December 1893 – 25 May 1980) was a British Anglican missionary who spent many years in Burma, first as a missionary for the Society for Propagation of the Gospel and then as the Lord Bishop of Rangoon.
Sir George Wheler (1651–1724) was an English clergyman and travel writer.
Sir Gerald Berkeley Hurst QC (4 December 1877 – 27 October 1957) was a British Conservative Party politician.
Gerald Teasdale Fowler (1 January 1935 – 1 May 1993), commonly known as Gerry Fowler, was a British Labour Party politician and university academic.
Sir Gilbert Talbot, FRS (c. 1606–1695) was an English courtier and MP.
Giles Fendall Newton, MBE (27 May 1891 – 8 April 1974) was an English asbestos executive and businessman.
Giordano Bruno (Iordanus Brunus Nolanus; 1548 – 17 February 1600), born Filippo Bruno, was an Italian Dominican friar, philosopher, mathematician, poet, and cosmological theorist.
There are more than 9,000 Grade I listed buildings in England.
Graham Stuart Tomlin (born 1 August 1958) is a British theologian, author and Church of England bishop.
Gregory Kenneth Cameron (born 6 June 1959) is a Welsh Anglican bishop.
Gurth Christian Hoyer-Millar (13 December 1929 – 6 March 2014) was a Scottish sportsman who played international rugby union for Scotland.
Gustavus William Francis Blake "Gus" Kelly (2 April 1877 in Dublin, Ireland – 16 August 1951 in County Roscommon, Ireland) was an Irish cricketer.
Gyanendra Pandey (born 1949) is a historian and a founding member of the Subaltern Studies project.
Hadleigh is a town in southeast Essex, England, on the A13 between Thundersley, Benfleet and Leigh-on-Sea with a population of about 18,300.
Hamlet Puleston or Puliston (1632–1662) was an English academic, known as a political writer.
Harold Greville Hanbury (19 June 1898 at Compton Verney House, Warwickshire – 12 March 1993 at Pinetown, Natal, South Africa) was Vinerian Professor of English Law at the University of Oxford from 1949 to 1964.
Henry Benson Birrell (1 December 1927 – 18 September 2003) was a cricketer and schoolmaster who played first-class cricket in South Africa, England and Rhodesia from 1947 to 1960.
Harry Cranbrook Allen MC FRHS (1917–1998), was a prominent British Historian of the United States.
Harry Ritchie (born 1958) is a Scottish writer and journalist.
Harry Sidebottom is a British author and historian, best known for his two series of historical novels the Warrior of Rome, and Throne of the Caesars.
Henry Baker Tristram FRS (11 May 1822 – 8 March 1906) was an English clergyman, Bible scholar, traveller and ornithologist.
Henry Caldwell Cook (1886–1939) was a British educator known for his book The Play Way, which contended that doing was a better learning method than reading and listening, and that youth study through play.
Henry Fitzjames (c. 1626 – 1685) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1659.
Henry Foulis (1638–1669) was an English academic theologian and controversial author.
Henry Hall (1615 - 1663) was an English Anglican priest in Ireland in the Seventeenth Century.
Sir Henry Hastings (died 1629) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1601 and 1626.
Henry Nettleship (5 May 1839 – 10 July 1893) was an English classical scholar.
Henry Revell Reynolds (26 September 1745 – 22 October 1811) was an English physician.
Henry Robert Charles Martin (1889 – 1942) was a long-serving officer of arms at the College of Arms in London.
Henry Ruxton Woudhuysen, (born 24 October 1954) is a British academic specialising in Renaissance English literature.
Herbert Armitage James, CH (3 August 1844 – 15 November 1931) was a Welsh cleric and headmaster of three leading public schools, who ended his "remarkable scholastic career", as it was later described by Austen Chamberlain, by becoming President of St John's College, Oxford.
Herbert Bury was an Anglican bishop in the first decades of the 20th century.
Herman Waldmann FRS FMedSci (born 27 February 1945) is a British immunologist known for his work on therapeutic monoclonal antibodies.
Hertford College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England.
The High Street in Oxford, England, runs between Carfax, generally recognised as the centre of the city, and Magdalen Bridge to the east.
High Street, Oxford is an oil painting by J. M. W. Turner that was exhibited in 1810.
The history of Brasenose College, Oxford stretches back to 1509, when the college was founded on the site of Brasenose Hall.
The history of Methodism in the United States dates back to the mid-18th Century with the ministries of early Methodist preachers such as Laurence Coughlan and Robert Strawbridge.
Hitchin Boys' School is a state school secondary school and sixth form with academy status, located in Hitchin, Hertfordshire, England.
Sir Horace Archer Byatt (22 March 1875 – 8 April 1933) was a British colonial governor.
Howard Walter Florey, Baron Florey, (24 September 189821 February 1968) was an Australian pharmacologist and pathologist who shared the Nobel Prize in Physiology or Medicine in 1945 with Sir Ernst Chain and Sir Alexander Fleming for his role in the development of penicillin.
Hugh Hale Leigh Bellot FRHS (26 January 1890 – 18 February 1969) was an English historian; he was Professor of American History and Vice-Chancellor of the University of London from 1951 to 1953.
Hugh Macilwain Last (3 December 1894 – 25 October 1957) was Camden Professor of Ancient History at the University of Oxford and Principal of Brasenose College, Oxford.
Henry Ernest William "Hugh" Turner (14 January 1907 – 14 December 1995) was an English Anglican priest, theologian, and academic.
Hugh Weston (c.1505 – 1558) was an English churchman and academic, dean of Westminster and Dean of Windsor, and Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford.
Humphrey Coningsby (born ca. 1623) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1641 to 1644.
Ian Levack Aitken (19 September 1927 – 21 February 2018) was a British journalist and political commentator.
Ian Douglas Freeman Coutts (27 April 1928 – 3 May 1997) was a Scottish sportsman from England who played cricket at first-class level and who represented Scotland in rugby union from 1951 to 1952.
Ian Hepburn (29 May 1902 – 3 July 1974) was a British schoolmaster, botanist, ecologist and author.
Sir Ifan ab Owen Edwards (25 July 1895 – 23 January 1970), was a Welsh academic, writer and film-maker, best known as the founder of Urdd Gobaith Cymru, the Welsh League of Youth.
Iffley is a village in a designated Conservation Area in Oxfordshire, England.
Iffley Lock is a lock on the River Thames in England near the village of Iffley, Oxfordshire.
In heraldry, impalement is a form of heraldic combination or marshalling of two coats of arms side by side in one divided heraldic shield or escutcheon to denote a union, most often that of a husband and wife (and in certain cases, same-sex married couples), but also for unions of ecclesiastical, academic/civic and mystical natures.
John Robert Morgan (born 11 July 1950) is a British academic working at Swansea University in Wales.
Jack Whittingham (2 August 1910 - 3 July 1972) was a British playwright and screenwriter.
Jamaica College (abbreviated J.C. or JC) is a prominent all-male secondary school located in Kingston, Jamaica.
James Augustus Cotter Morison (20 April 1832 – 26 February 1888), English essayist and historian, was born in London.
James Barr (born 1976) is a British author of a number of historical works on the Middle East.
James Bateman (18 July 1811 – 27 November 1897) was a British landowner and accomplished horticulturist.
James Alexander Corry, (1899 – December 26, 1985) was a Canadian academic and the thirteenth Principal of Queen's University, Ontario, from 1961 until 1968.
James Essinger (born 5 September 1957) is a freelance writer and British author of numerous financial and business management books, but may be best known for his book about the evolution of English language and spelling, Spellbound: The Improbable Story of English Spelling and his popular science book on the history of computing, Jacquard's Web.
James Fraser (18 August 1818 – 22 October 1885) was a reforming Anglican bishop of Manchester, England.
James Hervey (26 February 1714 – 25 December 1758) was an English clergyman and writer.
James Edward Jackson (b Hatton Garden 9 December 1778 – d Paris 19 August 1841) was an Anglican priest in the middle of the 19th century, most notably he was Dean of Armagh from 1830 until his death.
James Roger Crompton Lupton, Baron Lupton, (born 15 June 1955) is a former Chairman of Greenhill Europe and Co-Treasurer of the Conservative Party, having donated more than £2.5 million to the party.
James Parkinson (1653–1722) was an English academic and schoolmaster, known as a polemical writer.
James Edwin Priory (born February 1973) is the current Headmaster of The Portsmouth Grammar School.
Jamie Patrick Shea (born 11 September 1953 in London) is Deputy Assistant Secretary General for Emerging Security Challenges at NATO Headquarters in Brussels, Belgium.
Jean Esme Oregon Cooke RA (18 February 1927 – 6 August 2008) was an English painter of still lifes, landscapes, portraits and figures.
Jeremy Treglown (born 24 May 1946) is chair of the Arvon Foundation.
Jeremy Richard Lovering Grosvenor Varcoe (born 20 September 1937) is a former British diplomat, who also served as an Immigration Tribunal Appeal judge.
Jeremy Waldron (born 13 October 1953) is a New Zealand professor of law and philosophy.
Jesus College (in full: Jesus College in the University of Oxford of Queen Elizabeth's Foundation) is one of the colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Jocosa or Joyce Frankland (1531-1587) was an English philanthropist.
John Atkinson Hobson (commonly known as John A. Hobson or J. A. Hobson; 6 July 1858 – 1 April 1940), was an English economist, social scientist and critic of imperialism, widely popular as a lecturer and writer.
Sir John Anthony Adye KCMG (born 24 October 1939) is a former Director of the British signals intelligence agency, GCHQ, a post he held from 1989 to 1996.
John Alexander Stewart (19 October 1846 – 27 December 1933) was a Scottish writer, educator and philosopher.
John George Clark Anderson (6 December 1870 – 31 March 1952) was a classical scholar, who was Camden Professor of Ancient History at the University of Oxford from 1927 to 1936.
John Arthur Ruskin Munro (1864–1944) was the Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford.
John Baber (1593–1644) was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1628 and 1640.
John Barnard or Bernard, D.D. (d. 1683), was the biographer of Peter Heylyn.
John Barnard (born c. 1661–2; floruit 1685–93) was a supporter of James II of England.
Sir John Boardman, (born 20 August 1927) is a classical art historian and archaeologist, "Britain's most distinguished historian of ancient Greek art.".
John Bowers is a British barrister and part-time judge who has been Principal of Brasenose College, Oxford since 1 October 2015.
John Brand (19 August 1744 – 11 September 1806) was an English antiquarian and Church of England clergyman.
John Brewster (1753–1842) was an English author and clergyman.
Dr John Bridgewater was an English clerical historian of the Catholic Confessors under Queen Elizabeth I.
Sir John Worrell Carrington, (29 May 1847 – 11 February 1913) was a British jurist, elected representative, and colonial administrator between 1872 and 1902.
John Chapman Andrew (9 March 1822 – 7 December 1907) was a 19th-century Church of England priest, Oxford don, educationist, pastoralist and Member of Parliament in New Zealand.
John Colleton (1548–1635) was an English Roman Catholic priest.
John Cottisford (died c.1540) was an English churchman and academic, Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford from 1518.
John Deathridge (born in Birmingham, 21 October 1944) is a British musicologist.
John Dew (born 3 May 1952) is a British diplomat and artist who was the British ambassador to Colombia from 2008 to 2012.
John Martin Douglas Pringle, usually known as John Douglas Pringle (28 June 1912 – 4 December 1999) was a Scottish-born journalist who moved in 1952 to Australia where he became a prominent newspaper editor and social commentator.
John Edward King (10 July 1858 – 21 March 1939) was an author, Fellow and Tutor of Lincoln College, Oxford, High Master of Manchester Grammar School, Headmaster of Bedford School, and Headmaster of Clifton College.
John Eliot (18 October 1612 – March 1685) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1640 and from 1660 to 1685..
John Foster (5 May 1941 – 1 January 2009) was a British philosopher.
John Gibbons SJ (1544 – 1589) was an English Jesuit theologian and controversialist.
The Reverend John Hannah FRSE (16 July 1818 – 1888) was a Church of England clergyman and schoolmaster.
John Harrington (1627–1700) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1654.
John Headlam (b Gateshead 1 April 1770; d Wycliffe, North Riding 4 May 1854) was Archdeacon of Richmond from 30 December 1826 until his death.
John Henry Overton, VD, DD (hon) (1835–1903) was an English cleric, known as a church historian.
John Humphreys Davies (15 April 1871 – 10 August 1926) was a Welsh lawyer, bibliographer and educator.
John Kettlewell (10 March, 1653 – 12 April, 1695) was an English clergyman, nonjuror and devotional writer.
David John Moore Cornwell (born 19 October 1931), better known by the pen name John le Carré, is a British author of espionage novels.
John Morley, 1st Viscount Morley of Blackburn, (24 December 1838 – 23 September 1923) was a British Liberal statesman, writer and newspaper editor.
John Anthony Morrison (born 11 March 1938) was the Archdeacon of Oxford from 1998 until 2005.
John Penny (died 1520) was an English priest, successively Bishop of Bangor, 1504–1508, and Bishop of Carlisle, 1508–1520.
John Anthony Peter (born 24 August 1938).
John Potter (c. 167410 October 1747) was Archbishop of Canterbury (1737-1747).
John Radcliffe (1650 – 1 November 1714) was an English physician, academic and politician.
John Rainolds (or Reynolds) (1549 – 21 May 1607) was an English academic and churchman, of Puritan views.
John Randall (1570–1622), was an English puritan divine.
John Richard de Capel Wise (1831–1 April 1890) was a writer and natural historian.
John Rickman (22 August 1771 – 11 August 1840) was an English government official and statistician of the early nineteenth century.
John Saward (born in 1947) is a Roman Catholic priest.
John Sibthorp FRS (28 October 1758 – 8 February 1796) was an English botanist.
John Smith (1657–1726) was an English barrister and judge.
The Ven John Spry, BD (born Exeter 1690 – died West Hendred 1763) of Lincoln College, Oxford was Archdeacon of Berkshire from his collation on 2 January 1747 until his death on 21 October 1763.
Sir John Paul Stanley (born 12 January 1942) is a British Conservative Party politician who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Tonbridge and Malling from 1974 to 2015.
John Stephens (1603 – 4 August 1679) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1645 and 1660.
John David Sutherland (born 24 July 1962) is a British chemist at Medical Research Council (MRC), Laboratory of Molecular Biology (LMB), Protein & Nucleic Acid Chemistry Division.
John Napier Tye (born c. 1976) is a former official of the U.S. State Department who came forward in 2014 as a whistleblower seeking to publicize certain electronic surveillance practices of the U.S. government under Executive Order 12333.
John Underhill (c.1545–1592) was an English academic, involved in controversy, and later Bishop of Oxford.
John Viccars (1604–1653?) was an English linguist and biblical scholar.
John Wesley (2 March 1791) was an English cleric and theologian who, with his brother Charles and fellow cleric George Whitefield, founded Methodism.
John William Hamilton was an American bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church, elected in 1900.
John Michael Wraw (4 February 195925 July 2017) was a British Anglican bishop.
John William Shaw Wyllie,, (6 October 1835 – 15 March 1870) was a British Liberal Party politician and British Indian civil servant.
Joseph Alleine (baptised 8 April 1634 – 17 November 1668) was an English Nonconformist pastor and author of many religious works.
Joseph Glanvill (1636 – 4 November 1680) was an English writer, philosopher, and clergyman.
Joseph Johnston (1890 – 1972) was an Irish academic, farmer, writer and politician.
Joshua Hughes-Games born Joshua Jones was an Anglican priest, the Archdeacon of Man from 1886 until 1894.
Joshua Oldfield (2 December 1656 – 8 November 1729), was an English presbyterian divine.
Julia May Whelan (born May 8, 1984) is an American actress.
Kate Smurthwaite (born 9 December 1975) is a British stand-up comedian and political activist.
Keith Anderson Hope Murray, Baron Murray of Newhaven, KCB (28 July 1903 – 10 October 1993) was a British academic and Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford.
Kirsopp Lake (7 April 187210 November 1946) was a New Testament scholar and Winn Professor of Ecclesiastical History at Harvard Divinity School.
The Ladies' Challenge Plate is one of the events at Henley Royal Regatta on the River Thames at Henley-on-Thames in England.
Lancelot Lionel Ware OBE (5 June 191515 August 2000) was an English barrister and biochemist.
Lane P. Hughston (born 24 December 1951) is an American mathematician.
Laurence David Barron (born 1944 Southampton, England) FRS, FRSE has been Gardiner Professor of Chemistry at the University of Glasgow since 1998 (now Emeritus).
Laurence Marks (26 January 1928 – 25 May 1996) was a British journalist who wrote for many years for The Observer and previously for The Sunday Times.
Lectionary 3, designated siglum ℓ 3 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), is a Greek manuscript of the New Testament on vellum.
Lee Benjamin Rowley (born 11 September 1980) is a Conservative Party politician who was elected as the MP for North East Derbyshire at the 2017 general election.
Leonard Woodward (died 5 June 1976) was a British chemist who was associated with the University of Oxford for more than 30 years, and who was a leading authority in the field of Raman spectroscopy.
Leslie John Green is a Canadian scholar in the analytic philosophy of law, or jurisprudence as it is often called by academic lawyers.
Sir Lewis William Cave (3 July 1832 – 7 September 1897) was a British judge.
Lincoln College may refer to:;in Australia.
Lincoln College is a Uniting Church in Australia residential college affiliated with the University of Adelaide.
Lincoln Hall may refer to one of the following.
The Lincoln Imp is a grotesque on a wall inside Lincoln Cathedral, England, and it has become the symbol of the city of Lincoln.
The Lincoln Professor of Classical Archaeology and Art is a chair at the University of Oxford, England.
Jesus College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Atheists with surnames starting A and B, sortable by the field for which they are mainly known and nationality.
This is a list of atheists in science and technology.
This list of churches in Oxford records churches in the city of Oxford, England.
Jesus College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
This list of Cornell University alumni includes notable graduates, non-graduate former students, and current students of Cornell University, an Ivy League university located in Ithaca, New York.
This is a list of endowed schools in England and Wales existing in the early part of the 19th century.
Fictional colleges are found in many modern novels, films, and other works of fiction, probably because they allow the author greater licence for invention and a reduced risk of being accused of libel or slander, as might happen if the author depicted unsavory events as occurring at a real-life institution.
This is a list of presidents of Oxford University Liberal Club, and its successors under various names, including the present-day Oxford University Liberal Democrats.
This is a list of the founders of English schools, colleges, and universities.
This is a list of all current Heads of Houses of Colleges, Permanent Private Halls, and Recognised Independent Centres of the University of Oxford.
Honorary Fellows of Lincoln College, Oxford.
In Our Time is a discussion programme on the history of ideas; it has been hosted since 1998 by Melvyn Bragg on BBC Radio 4 in the United Kingdom.
The ordinary judges of the Court of Appeal of England and Wales are the Lord Justices of Appeal and Lady Justices of Appeal.
The members of the Westminster Assembly of Divines, sometimes known collectively as the Westminster Divines, are those clergymen who participated in the Assembly that drafted the Westminster Confession of Faith.
A New Testament Lectionary is a handwritten copy of a lectionary, or book of New Testament Bible readings.
A New Testament minuscule is a copy of a portion of the New Testament written in a small, cursive Greek script (developed from Uncial).
This is a list of notable Old Bradfieldians, being former pupils of Bradfield College in Berkshire, England.
A list of notable people affiliated with Oriel College, Oxford University, England, including alumni, academics, provosts and honorary fellows.
Most of the colleges forming the University of Cambridge and University of Oxford are paired into sister colleges across the two universities.
This is a list of people and organisations named in the Paradise Papers as connected to offshore companies.
This is a list of people educated at Bedford School.
Past elected Presidents of the Oxford Union at the University of Oxford are listed below, with their college and the year/term in which they served, if known.
This is a list of former Presidents of the Oxford University Conservative Association.
This is a complete list of the Presidents of Vincent's Club at Oxford University.
This is a list of residential colleges at various college campuses.
A list of Rhodes Scholars, covering notable people who are Rhodes Scholarship recipients, sorted by year and surname.
List of Scots is an incomplete list of notable people from Scotland.
This is a list of University of Oxford people in British public life.
This is a list of people from the University of Oxford in public life overseas.
This is a list of University of Oxford people in religion.
This is a list of University of Oxford people in the Law.
Louis Edmund Blaze, JP, OBE, BA (Calcutta), (29 September 1861 – 4 August 1951) was a Sri Lankan educationist and the founder and principal of Kingswood College, Kandy (1891–1923).
Colonel Sir Louis Halle Gluckstein (23 February 1897 – 27 October 1979) was a British lawyer and Conservative Party politician.
Giles Lytton Strachey (1 March 1880 – 21 January 1932) was an English writer and critic.
Mahommedali Currim Chagla (30 September 1900 – 9 February 1981) was an Indian jurist, diplomat, and Cabinet Minister who served as Chief Justice of the Bombay High Court from 1947 to 1958.
Mahamudu Bawumia (born 7 October 1963) is a Ghanaian economist and banker and the current Vice President of Ghana.
Mark Forsyth (born 2 April 1977) is a writer whose work concerns the meaning and etymology of English words.
Mark Green MC (28 March 1917 – 2 August 2009) was the suffragan Bishop of Aston from 1972 to 1982.
Mark Andrew Geoffrey Kent (b Spilsby 14 January 1966) has been UK ambassador to Argentina since 2016.
Mark Pattison (10 October 1813 – 30 July 1884) was an English author and a Church of England priest.
Market Street runs east-west in central Oxford, England.
Martin Johannes Sebastian Isepp (30 September 1930 – 25 December 2011) was an Austrian‐born British pianist, harpsichordist, conductor and teacher.
Martin Lyndsey DD (or Lindsey) was an English 16th-century university vice-chancellor, Lyndsey was a Doctor of Divinity and a Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford.
A Master (more generically called a Head of House or Head of College) is the head or senior member of a college within a collegiate university, principally in the United Kingdom.
Matthew Tindal (1657 – 16 August 1733) was an eminent English deist author.
Sir Maurice Shock (born 15 April 1926) is a retired British university administrator and educationalist.
Sir Eardley Max Bingham QC, known as Max Bingham, (born 18 March 1927) is a former Deputy Premier and Opposition Leader of Tasmania, who represented the electorate of Denison for the Liberal Party of Australia in the Tasmanian House of Assembly from 1969 to 1984.
Melvin "Mel" Reynolds (born January 8, 1952) is a former Democratic member of the United States House of Representatives from Illinois.
Mensa is the largest and oldest high IQ society in the world.
The Merionethshire by-election, 1899 was a parliamentary by-election held for the House of Commons constituency of Merionethshire on 2 May 1899.
Methodism or the Methodist movement is a group of historically related denominations of Protestant Christianity which derive their inspiration from the life and teachings of John Wesley, an Anglican minister in England.
Michael Eric Rosen (born 11 May 1952) is a British political philosopher active in the traditions of analytic philosophy and continental European intellectual thought.
Michael Holman is a British linguist and Slavicist, fluent in Russian, Bulgarian, German and French.
Michael Balfour Hutchison was Dean of Glasgow and Galloway from 1903 to 1920.
Sir Michael Alan Supperstone (born 30 March 1950), styled The Hon.
The Very Reverend Michael Stanley Till, MA (19 November 1935 – 4 December 2012) was Dean of Winchester between 1996 and 2005.
Michael John Welsh (born 22 May 1942) is a British Conservative Party politician.
Michael Wharton (19 April 1913 – 23 January 2006) was a newspaper columnist who wrote under the pseudonym Peter Simple in the British Daily Telegraph.
Michael Zilkha (born 1954) is a British-born entrepreneur, the co-founder of ZE Records.
Middlebury College is a private liberal arts college located in Middlebury, Vermont, United States.
Minuscule 326 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), α 257 (Soden), is a Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament, on parchment.
Minuscule 56 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), ε 517 (von Soden), is a Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament, on paper leaves.
Minuscule 68 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), ε 269 (von Soden), is a Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament, on parchment leaves.
Minuscule 95 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), A212 (von Soden), is a Greek minuscule manuscript of the New Testament, on parchment leaves.
Muhammad Ali Jauhar (10 December 1878 – 4 January 1931), also known as Maulana Mohammad Ali Jauhar (Arabic: مَولانا مُحمّد علی جَوہر), was an Indian Muslim leader, activist, scholar, journalist and a poet, and was among the leading figures of the Khilafat Movement.
Monmouth School is an independent boys' boarding and day school in Monmouth, Wales.
Mordaunt Shairp (13 March 1887 – 18 January 1939) was an English dramatist and screenwriter born at Totnes.
John Victor Monckton (13 October 1955 – 29 November 2004) was a financier who was murdered in his own house in November 2004, by Elliott White and Damien Hanson, while the latter was on probation after serving half of his 12-year sentence for attempted murder.
Museum Road is a short road in central Oxford, England.
Naomi Alderman (born 1974) is an English novelist and game writer.
Sir Nathan Bodington (29 May 1848 – 12 May 1911) was the first Vice Chancellor of the University of Leeds having been Principal and Professor of Greek at the Yorkshire College since 1883.
Nathaniel Crew, 3rd Baron Crew (31 January 16331 November 1721) was Bishop of Oxford from 1671 to 1674, then Bishop of Durham from 1674 to 1721.
Mir Alam Ali Khan, also known as Nawab Alam Yar Jung Bahadur, was an Indian judge and politician.
Neal Slavin (born 1941 in Brooklyn, New York, United States) is an American photographer and television/film director.
Nevil Vincent Sidgwick FRS (8 May 1873 – 15 March 1952) was an English theoretical chemist who made significant contributions to the theory of valency and chemical bonding.
His Honour Judge Nicholas Richard Maybury Hilliard (born 1959) is a British judge who was the 80th Common Serjeant of London, an ancient and senior legal post at the Old Bailey second only to that of the Recorder of London.
Nicholas J. Mills is a Professor of Insect Population Ecology at the University of California, Berkeley.
Nicholas John Hawkins (born 27 March 1957) is a barrister and politician from the United Kingdom.
Nick Revell is a British comedian and writer for radio and television.
Nicola Shaw CBE is Executive Director at National Grid.
Nicolas Redner Bodington OBE (6 June 1904 – 3 July 1974) was, during the Second World War, a head of F section of the Special Operations Executive.
Nigel Guy Wilson (born 23 July 1935) is a British scholar, emeritus fellow and tutor in Classics, Lincoln College, Oxford.
Sir Noel Stanley Bayliss, CBE (19 December 1906 – 17 February 1996) was an eminent Australian chemist and professor of chemistry at the University of Western Australia.
Noel Newton "Crab" Nethersole (2 November 1903 – 17 March 1959) was a Jamaican Rhodes Scholar, cricket player and administrator, lawyer, politician, economist, and Jamaica's Minister for Finance from 1955 to 1959.
Norman George Heatley OBE (10 January 1911 – 5 January 2004) was a member of the team of Oxford University scientists who developed penicillin.
The Norrington Table is an annual ranking of the colleges of the University of Oxford based on a score computed from the fraction of undergraduate students earning each of the various degree classifications based on that year's final examinations.
Northmoor Road is a residential street in North Oxford, England.
Oliver Mears is a theatrical director from England.
Oliver Smith (born 20 February 1993) is a student politician from Crich, Derbyshire in the United Kingdom who was appointed president of the Amber Valley branch of the Liberal Democrats for the year 2006.
An organ scholar is a young musician employed as a part-time assistant organist at a cathedral, church or institution where regular choral services are held.
Oriel CollegeOxford University Calendar 2005–2006 (2005) p.323 has the corporate designation as "The Provost and Scholars of the House of the Blessed Mary the Virgin in Oxford, commonly called Oriel College, of the Foundation of Edward the Second of famous memory, sometime King of England", p324 has people — Oxford University Press.
(George Hamish) Ormond Wilson (18 November 1907 – 17 April 1988) was a New Zealand Member of Parliament representing the Labour Party, farmer, author and Chairman of the Historic Places Trust.
Sir Osbert Lancaster, CBE (4 August 1908 – 27 July 1986) was an English cartoonist, architectural historian, stage designer and author.
The Outhwaite family were early settlers in Auckland, New Zealand and were a prominent family in Auckland in the first 85 years of the city's existence.
Owen Edwards (26 December 1933, Aberystwyth, Cardiganshire, Wales – 30 August 2010) was a Welsh broadcaster, and the first chief executive of the Welsh-language television channel S4C, the fourth television channel in Wales, a post he held from 1981-89.
Sir Owen Morgan Edwards (26 December 1858 – 15 May 1920) was a Welsh historian, educationalist and writer.
The Oxford "-er", or often "-ers", is a colloquial and sometimes facetious suffix prevalent at Oxford University from about 1875, which is thought to have been borrowed from the slang of Rugby School.
From 1871 to 1886 certain Oxford and Cambridge colleges issued their own stamps to be sold to members of the college so that they could pre-pay the cost of a college messenger delivering their mail.
The Oxford Round Table is a series of interdisciplinary conferences organised in Oxford (UK) by a US-based (currently California-based) educational organisation.
The Oxford Society of Change Ringers, established in 1734, is a society dedicated to change ringing in Oxford, England.
Oxford University Darts Club runs the inter-collegiate darts league which is the fifth best participated sport at the university.
The Oxford University Society of Bibliophiles is a book collecting and bibliophile club run by, and primarily for, students at Oxford University.
The Oxford University Society of Change Ringers, founded in 1872, is the official society dedicated to change ringing in Oxford University.
NAKADA Juji,Paget Wilkes,MITANI Tanekiti,1902 Alpheus Paget Wilkes (19 January 1871 – 5 October 1934) was an English evangelical Christian missionary to Japan who was one of the founders of the Japan Evangelistic Band in 1903.
The parliamentary visitation of the University of Oxford was a political and religious purge taking place from 1647, for a number of years.
Patrick Barwise (born June 1946) is emeritus professor of management and marketing at London Business School.
Paul Anthony Griffiths OBE (born 24 November 1947) is a British music critic, novelist and librettist.
Paul Hood D.D. (died 2 August 1668) was an English academic administrator at the University of Oxford.
Paul Langford FBA FRHistS (20 November 1945, Bridgend – 27 July 2015) was a British historian.
Paul Coryn Valentine Marcus (30 May 1954 – 13 February 2011) was a British television director and producer.
Paul West (23 February 1930 – 18 October 2015) was a British-born American novelist, poet, and essayist.
Percy Gardner, (24 November 1846 – 17 July 1937) was an English classical archaeologist and numismatist.
Peter Michael Ainsworth (born 16 November 1956) is a former Conservative politician in the United Kingdom.
Peter William Atkins (born 10 August 1940) is an English chemist and former Professor of Chemistry at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of Lincoln College.
Peter Drew Durack, QC (20 October 1926 – 13 July 2008) was an Australian politician, representing the Liberal Party.
Peter Eugene McCullough is Sohmer Fellow, and head of English literature at Lincoln College, Oxford University.
Peter Francis Kornicki FBA is an English Japanologist.
Peter Lienhardt (1928–1986) was a British social anthropologist.
Peter Millican (born 1 March 1958) is Gilbert Ryle Fellow and Professor of Philosophy at Hertford College, University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Sir Peter Machin North, CBE, QC, FBA (born 30 August 1936) is a British academic lawyer who served as Principal of Jesus College, Oxford from 1984 to 2005 and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford from 1993 to 1997.
Sir Peter Parker KBE LVO (30 August 1924 – 28 April 2002) was a British businessman and chairman of the British Railways Board from 1976 to 1983.
Peter Bruce Smith (born 18 March 1944) is an English former cricketer and school headmaster.
Sir Philip Roy Hampton (born 5 October 1953) is a British businessman, and the current chairman of GlaxoSmithKline.
Philip John May (born 18 September 1957) is a British investment relationship manager and the husband of Theresa May, the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom.
Philip Schwyzer (born 19 April 1970) is an American-British literary scholar and author, who since 2001 has been Professor of Renaissance Literature at Exeter University.
Robert Harold Ainsworth Schofield (1851–1883), known as Harold Schofield, was a British medical missionary in China.
Rachel Anne Maddow (born April 1, 1973) is an American television host and political commentator.
Rachel Simmons is an American author of the book Odd Girl Out: The Hidden Culture of Aggression in Girls published in 2002.
The Radcliffe Camera (Camera, meaning "room" in Latin; colloquially, "Rad Cam" or "The Camera") is a building of Oxford University, England, designed by James Gibbs in neo-classical style and built in 1737–49 to house the Radcliffe Science Library.
The Radcliffe Quadrangle (or Rad Quad as it is known to students of the College) is the second quadrangle of University College, Oxford, England.
Ralph Acton (fl. 14th century), was a supposed English theologian and philosopher, apparently primarily known for his writings, some of which still exist.
Ralph Lindsay Harry (10 March 19177 October 2002) was one of Australia's pioneer diplomats and intelligence specialists.
Ralph Hopton, 1st Baron Hopton DL (March 1596September 1652) was a Royalist commander in the English Civil War, appointed lieutenant-general under the Marquess of Hertford in the west at the beginning of the conflict.
Ralph Douglas Townsend (born 13 December 1951, in Nedlands, West Australia) is Chairman of Cothill Trust.
Ranjit Roy Chaudhury, (4 November 1930 – 27 October 2015) was an Indian clinical pharmacologist, medical academic and health planner, who headed the National Committee for formulating the policy and guidelines on drugs and clinical trials in India.
Raymond Freeman FRS (born 6 January 1932) is a British chemist and Emeritus Professor at Jesus College, Cambridge, where he continues to work on NMR spectroscopy.
Raymond Allen Dwek CBE FRS FRSC (born 10 November 1941) is a scientist at the University of Oxford and founder of the biotechnology company Oxford GlycoSciences Ltd.
Sir Reader William Bullard (5 December 1885 – 24 May 1976) was a British diplomat and author.
A rector ("ruler", from meaning "ruler") is a senior official in an educational institution, and can refer to an official in either a university or a secondary school.
Reginald Birchall (aka Lord Frederick A. Somerset) (25 May 1866 – 14 November 1890) was a British conman who was convicted of killing one of his victims in Canada.
Reginald Carter (1868-1936) was a Fellow and Tutor of Lincoln College, Oxford, Rector of the Edinburgh Academy, and Headmaster of Bedford School.
The Registrar of the University of Oxford is one of the senior officials of the university.
Sir Rex Edward Richards FRS, FRSC, FBA (born 28 October 1922) is a British scientist and academic.
Richard Brett (1567–1637) was an English clergyman and academic.
Richard Brook was an Anglican bishop in the 20th century.
Richard Bruerne (1519?–1565) was an English churchman, college head and professor of Hebrew.
Richard Burthogge (1637/38–1705) (alias Borthoge, Burthog, Latinized to Burthoggius) of Devon, England, was a physician, magistrate and philosopher.
Richard Copley Christie (22 July 1830 – 9 January 1901) was an English lawyer, University teacher, philanthropist and bibliophile.
Richard Doyle (10 January 1948 – 22 June 2017) was a British author of thriller novels.
Richard Drayton FRHistS (born 1964) is a Guyana-born historian and Rhodes Professor of Imperial History at King's College London.
Richard E. Dickerson (born 1931) is an American biochemist.
Richard Fleming (c. 1385 – 25 January or 26 January 1431), Bishop of Lincoln and founder of Lincoln College, Oxford, was born at Crofton in Yorkshire.
Richard Foster (born 1945) is a British painter, principally of portraits.
Sir Richard William Ground, (2 May 1949 – 22 February 2014) "Former Chief Justice Sir Richard Ground dies", 23 February was an English judge in the Cayman Islands and Bermuda.
Richard Hutchins (1698–1781) D.D., a minister of the Church of England, was Hervey's tutor, and a very faithful member of the Oxford Methodist Society.
Richard Kilby (Kilbye) (1560–1620) was an English scholar and priest.
Richard Knolles (c. 1545 – July 1610) was an English historian, famous for his account of the Ottoman Empire, the first major description in the English language.
Richard Lindley was born in Manchester in 1949.
Richard Michell (1805–1877) was an English churchman and academic, the first Principal of the second foundation of Hertford College, Oxford.
The Ven. Richard Betts Ninis (25 October 1931 - 15 October 2014) was Archdeacon of Lichfield and Canon Treasurer of Lichfield Cathedral from 1974to 1998.
Richard David Pratt has been the C of E Archdeacon of West Cumberland since 2009.
Richard Southby (1623 – 7 January 1704) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1659 and from 1679 to 1689.
Richard John Spencer (born in London, England 3 June 1965) is a British journalist.
Richmond School and Sixth Form College, often referred to simply as Richmond School, is a comprehensive school in North Yorkshire, England.
Rishi Sunak (born 12 May 1980) is a Conservative Party politician in the United Kingdom.
Robert Aldworth (c 1624 – 20 March 1676) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1654 and 1660.
Robert Bolton (1572 – 16 December 1631) was an English clergyman and academic, noted as a preacher.
Sir Robert Chambers (14 January 1737–9 May 1803), was a jurist, Vinerian Professor of English Law, and Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Judicature at Fort William in Bengal.
Robert Clavering (1676 – 21 July 1747) was an English bishop and Hebraist.
Robert Crosse (1606–1683) was an English puritan theologian.
Robert Flemming (died 1456), was dean of Lincoln.
Robert Lionel Archibald Goff, Baron Goff of Chieveley, (12 November 1926 – 14 August 2016) was a British judge and law lord.
Robert Huntington (1637–1701) was an English churchman, orientalist and manuscript collector.
Robert Henry Lightfoot (30 September 1883 – 24 November 1953) was an Anglican priest and theologian, who was Dean Ireland's Professor of the Exegesis of Holy Scripture at the University of Oxford from 1934 to 1949.
Maximilian de Gaynesford (born 1968) is an English philosopher and the author of (Oxford, 2017).
Robert Montgomery (1807–1855) was an English poet, the son of Robert Gomery.
Captain Robert Laurence Nairac GC (31 August 1948 –15 May 1977) was a British Army officer who was abducted from a pub in Dromintee, south County Armagh, during an undercover operation and executed by the Provisional Irish Republican Army (IRA) on his fourth tour of duty in Northern Ireland as a Military Intelligence Liaison Officer.
Robert Quarles Marston (February 12, 1923 – March 14, 1999) was an American physician, research scientist, governmental appointee and university administrator.
Robert James Rogers, Baron Lisvane, (born 5 February 1950) is a British life peer and retired public servant.
Robert Sanderson (19 September 1587 – 29 January 1663) was an English theologian and casuist.
Robert Stephens (1665–1732), who was appointed historiographer royal in 1727, was a public servant and historian.
Robert Wood or Woods (1622?–1685) was an English mathematician.
Robin Griffith-Jones FSA (born 1956) is a Church of England priest, Master of the Temple in London and a lecturer at King's College, London.
Robinson Elsdale (1744-1783), was a British privateer and autobiographer.
Sir Roderic Lionel James Wood (born 8 March 1951), styled The Hon.
Roderick Calder Kinkead-Weekes (born 15 March 1951) is a former South African born English cricketer.
Rodney Noel Exton (28 December 1927 – 22 December 1999) was an English first-class cricketer.
Roger Martin (born 1943), also known as Rusty, served as the 14th president of Randolph-Macon College, an independent liberal arts college located in Ashland, Virginia, from July 1997 until January 2006.Today, he is president of Academic Collaborations Inc.
Roger Wagner (born 1957) is an English artist and poet.
Roland Fabien Berrill (1897–1962) was an Australian who was the co-founder (with the English barrister Lancelot Ware) of Mensa, the international society for intellectually gifted people.
Ron Somers, an American businessman, is the former president of the U.S.-India Business Council.
Ronald George Blacker Bridge, CBE, JP (September 1932 – 14 April 2001) was a British colonial civil servant in Hong Kong.
Rossall School is a British, fee paying co-educational, independent school, between Cleveleys and Fleetwood, Lancashire.
Rowland David George DSO OBE (15 January 1905 – 9 September 1997) was a British rower who won gold in the 1932 Summer Olympics.
Saïd Business School (Oxford Saïd) is the business school of the University of Oxford.
Samuel Alexander OM, FBA (6 January 185913 September 1938) was an Australian-born British philosopher.
Justice Professor Samuel Kofi Date-Bah (August 26, 1943) is an academic and a former Supreme Court Judge in Ghana and the Gambia.
Samuel Parker (1681–1730) was an English writer and nonjuror.
Sarah Wardle (born 1969) is an English poet.
Denis Sefton Delmer (24 May 1904 – 4 September 1979) was a British journalist of Australian heritage and propagandist for the British government.
Archpriest Sergei Alekseyevich Hackel (alternate spelling Gakkel, Сергей Алексеевич Гаккель; 24 August 1931 – 9 February 2005) was a British Russian Orthodox priest, theologian, academic and broadcaster, who was the senior priest in Britain of the Russian Orthodox Diocese of Sourozh.
Shabana Mahmood (شبانہ محمود; born 17 September 1980) is a British Labour Party politician and barrister, Retrieved 7 December 2011 who has been the Member of Parliament (MP) for Birmingham, Ladywood since the May 2010 general election.
Marshal of the Royal Air Force William Sholto Douglas, 1st Baron Douglas of Kirtleside, (23 December 1893 – 29 October 1969) was a senior commander in the Royal Air Force.
Sidney Oldall Addy (9 January 1848 – 15 November 1933) was an English author of books on folklore and history.
Simon Acland (born 27 March 1958) is a British venture capitalist and author.
Simon Mark Featherstone (24 July 1958 – 26 August 2014) was a British diplomat whose posts included High Commissioner to Malaysia.
Simon McKie is the Chairman and a designated member of McKie & Co (Advisory Services) LLP.
Simon Thelwall (1601–1659) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1640 and 1654.
Sir Francis Blake, 1st Baronet, FRS (27 April 1709 – 29 March 1780) was a Northumbrian landowner who was created 1st Baronet of Twizell in the Baronetage of Great Britain on 25 May 1774.
Sir Roger Manwood's School is a coeducational grammar school with academy status located in Sandwich, Kent, England.
Spencer LeVan Kimball (August 26, 1918 – October 26, 2003) was an American lawyer and professor at the University of Utah, the University of Michigan Law School and the University of Chicago.
St Antony's College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
St Cross Church is a former church, now a historic collections centre, in Oxford, England, to the northeast of the centre of the city.
St James the Great Church is a Grade I listed Church of England parish church dedicated to James, son of Zebedee in Aslackby, Lincolnshire, England.
St Laurence's Church, Combe Longa is the Church of England parish church of Combe, Oxfordshire, England.
St Michael at the North Gate is a church in Cornmarket Street, at the junction with Ship Street, in central Oxford, England.
Standlake is a village and civil parish about southeast of Witney and west of Oxford, England in the district of West Oxfordshire.
Stanley Mitchell (12 March 1932, Clapton, London — 16 October 2011, Highbury, London) was a British translator, academic, and author, noted for his English verse translation of Alexander Pushkin's Russian verse novel Eugene Onegin.
Stanton Williams is a British architectural design practice based in Islington, London.
Stephanie Jayne "Steph" Cook, MBE (born 7 February 1972) is a British retired modern pentathlete.
Stephen Cox (born 1946 in Bristol) is a British sculptor, known for his monolithic public artworks in stone.
Stephen Ranulph Kingdon Glanville, MBE (26 April 1900 – 26 April 1956) was an English historian and egyptologist.
Stephen Erwin Moorbath (9 May 1929–16 October 2016) was a British geochronologist.
The Stewards' Challenge Cup is a rowing event for men's coxless fours at the annual Henley Royal Regatta on the River Thames at Henley-on-Thames in England.
Sue Mayfield was born on 15 March 1963 in North Shields, England.
Susan Brigden, FRHistS, FBA (born 26 June 1951) is a historian and academic specialising in the English Renaissance and Reformation.
Susan Adele Greenfield, Baroness Greenfield (born 1 October 1950) is a British scientist, writer, broadcaster, and member of the House of Lords.
Suzannah Rebecca Gabriella Lipscomb (born 7 December 1978, Library of Congress Name Authority File in Sutton, London) is a British historian, academic and television presenter who has written and appeared in a number of television and radio programmes about British history.
Talbot Badger (born ca. 1621) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1654.
The Telluride Association is a non-profit organization in the United States founded in 1910 by Lucien Lucius Nunn and named for his city of residence, Telluride, Colorado.
The 25th Boat Race between crews from the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge took place on the River Thames on 4 April 1868.
The 26th Boat Race between crews from the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge took place on the River Thames on 17 March 1869.
The 29th Boat Race took place on the 27 March 1872.
The 30th Boat Race took place on the 29 March 1873.
The 31st Boat Race took place on the 28 March 1874.
The 41st Boat Race took place on 7 April 1884.
The 42nd Boat Race took place on 28 March 1885.
The 59th Boat Race took place on 22 March 1902.
The 60th Boat Race took place on 1 April 1903.
The 77th Boat Race took place on 28 March 1925.
The 93rd Boat Race took place on 29 March 1947.
The 100th Boat Race took place on 3 April 1954.
The 101st Boat Race took place on 26 March 1955.
The 104th Boat Race took place on 5 April 1958.
The 106th Boat Race took place on 2 April 1960.
The 107th Boat Race took place on 1 April 1961.
The 108th Boat Race took place on 7 April 1962.
The 109th Boat Race took place on 23 March 1963.
The 110th Boat Race took place on 28 March 1964.
The 111th Boat Race took place on 26 March 1966.
The 120th Boat Race took place on 6 April 1974.
The 143rd Boat Race between crews from the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge took place on the River Thames on 29 March 1997.
The 144th Boat Race took place on 28 March 1998.
The 2015 Boat Races took place on 11 April 2015.
The Gateway newspaper is a business and careers online newspaper, formerly print and digital and now exclusively digital, read by students and graduates.
The September Society, by Charles Finch, is the mystery set in Oxford and London, England in autumn 1866, during the Victorian era.
Thomas ap Rees (19 October 1930 – 3 October 1996) was a botanist.
Thomas Brinknell or Brynknell (died 1539?), was a professor at Oxford.
Thomas Bury (1655–1722) was an English judge.
Thomas Charles Edwards (22 September 1837 – 22 March 1900) was a Welsh minister, writer and academic who was the first Principal of the University College of Wales, Aberystwyth.
Sir Thomas Dolman (13 January 1622 – 18 July 1697) was an English landowner and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1661 to 1679.
Thomas Fitzjames (c. 1624 – 1705) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1659 and 1660.
Thomas Fowler (1 September 1832 – 20 November 1904), was an English academic and academic administrator, acting as President of Corpus Christi College, Oxford, and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford.
Thomas Fry (1775–1860) was an English cleric and academic.
Thomas Fuller (1608 – 16 August 1661) was an English churchman and historian.
Thomas Hayne (1582–1645) was an English schoolmaster and theologian.
Thomas Hutchinson (bap. 1698, d. 1769) was an English clergyman and classical scholar.
Thomas Hutchinson Tristram KC DCL (25 September 1825 – 8 March 1912) was an English lawyer.
Thomas Luttrell (1583–1644) was an English politician from Dunster Castle in Somerset.
Thomas Marshall (baptised 9 January, 1621 – 18 April, 1685) was an English churchman and linguist, Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford and Dean of Gloucester.
Thomas Pearce (1820–1885) was an English clergyman, known under the pseudonym "Idstone" as an author on dogs.
Thomas Reynolds (1752–1829) was an English antiquarian and minister.
The Reverend Thomas Roscoe Rede Stebbing FRS, FLS (6 February 1835, London – 8 July 1926, Royal Tunbridge Wells) was a British zoologist, who described himself as "a serf to natural history, principally employed about Crustacea".
Thomas Rotherham (24 August 1423 – 29 May 1500), also known as Thomas (Scot) de Rotherham, was an English cleric and statesman.
Sir Thomas Street, MP, KB, JP (1625-8 March 1696) was an English judge and politician who was a Baron of the Exchequer and member of the last King's Bench before the Glorious Revolution.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city, University and colleges of Oxford, England.
Sir Timothy Roger Alan King (born 5 April 1949), styled The Hon.
Sir Timothy Andrew Wigram Lloyd (born 30 November 1946) is a former English judge who was a member of the Court of Appeal.
Thomas Neilson Paulin (born 25 January 1949 in Leeds, England) is a Northern Irish poet and critic of film, music and literature.
Thomas Geoffrey Sackville (born 26 October 1950) is a British Conservative politician.
Tom Ward (born 11 January 1971) is a British film, stage and television actor.
Anthony David Cocker (born 26 April 1959) was the Chief Executive of E.ON UK, one of the Big Six UK energy providers.
Tony Curzon Price, MA (Oxon), PhD (born 21 February 1967), the son of Swiss economist Victoria Curzon-Price and economist Gerard Curzon.
Turl Street is an historic street in central Oxford, England.
The Turl Street Arts Festival (TSAF) is an annual festival held in February, involving students from the three Turl Street Colleges in Oxford, England: Jesus College, Exeter College and Lincoln College.
University Challenge is a British quiz programme which first aired in 1962.
Series 38 of the quiz show University Challenge began on 7 July 2008 and was broadcast on BBC Two.
Series 42 of University Challenge began on 16 July 2012 on BBC Two.
The University Church of St Mary the Virgin (St Mary's or SMV for short) is an Oxford church situated on the north side of the High Street.
The University of Oxford (formally The Chancellor Masters and Scholars of the University of Oxford) is a collegiate research university located in Oxford, England.
The Vinerian Scholarship is a scholarship given to the University of Oxford student who "gives the best performance in the examination for the Degree of Bachelor of Civil Law".
Vivian (and variants such as Vivien and Vivienne) is a given name, and less often a surname, derived from a Latin name of the Roman Empire period, masculine Vivianus and feminine Viviana, which survived into modern use because it is the name of two early Christian female martyrs as well as of a male saint and bishop.
Vivian Hubert Howard Green (18 November 1915 – 18 January 2005) was a Fellow and Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford, a priest, author, teacher, and historian.
Major William Gilliat Cragg, DSO, FRGS (1883 – 24 April 1956) was a British Army officer and local politician.
Sir Walter Baldwin Spencer (23 June 1860 – 14 July 1929), commonly referred to as W. Baldwin Spencer or Baldwin Spencer, was an English-Australian biologist and anthropologist.
Sir Walter Fraser Oakeshott FBA (11 November 1903 – 13 October 1987) was a schoolmaster and academic, who was Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford.
Walter Garstang FLS FZS (9 February 1868 – 23 February 1949), a Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford and Professor of Zoology at the University of Leeds, was one of the first to study the functional biology of marine invertebrate larvae.
Walter Lloyd (1580–1661) was a Welsh politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1640 to 1644.
Reverend Walter Rosewell (c. 1610 – 20 May 1658) was the Vicar of Doulting, Somerset and later became a Presbyterian Minister at Chatham, Kent.
Sir Walter John Worboys (22 February 1900 – 18 March 1969), was an Australian-born British businessman.
Wendy Louisa Piatt (born 17 November 1970) was Director General of the Russell Group of research universities from January 2007 until February 2017.
Wentworth Webster (16 June 1828 – 2 April 1907) was an Anglican clergyman, scholar, and collector of folk tales of the Basque Country.
Wilfrid John Joseph Sheed (27 December 1930 – 19 January 2011Christopher Lehmann-Haupt, The New York Times, 19 January 2011) was an English-born American novelist and essayist.
William Bratt (born 13 April 1988 in Oxford) is a British racing driver.
William Agutter (1758 – 26 March 1835) was an English sermon writer and preacher.
Sir William James Ashley (25 February 1860 – 23 July 1927) was an influential English economic historian.
William Blackmore (died 1684) was an English ejected minister.
Sir William Bury (c. 1605–1669) fought for the Parliamentary causes during the English Civil War and was a colonel in the New Model Army during Interregnum.
Sir William Davenant (baptised 3 March 1606 – 7 April 1668), also spelled D'Avenant, was an English poet and playwright.
William Davey (28 July 1825, Thorpe, Norwich - 26 March 1917, Llandaff) was Dean of Llandaff from 1897 until 1913 Davey was educated at Charterhouse and Lincoln College, Oxford.
William Arthur Dickins was Archdeacon of Bombay from 1907 until 1913.
William Drake (1943–2014) was the founder of the firm of William Drake, Organ Builder that manufactures pipe organs in Buckfastleigh, Devon, England.
William Edward Nairn (1812 – 9 July 1869) was an English-born politician in Australia, president of the Tasmanian Legislative Council.
William Edward Elsey was an Anglican bishop in the first half of the 20th century.
William Filby (died 30 May 1582) was an English Roman Catholic priest.
William Gaminara (born 1956) is an English actor and screenwriter, probably best known for playing pathologist Professor Leo Dalton on the television series Silent Witness, from 2002 - 2013.
William George Ward (21 March 1812 – 6 July 1882) was an English theologian and mathematician.
William Thomas Gibson (born 1959) is a historian, academic, and professor who specialises in the history of religion in Britain in the early modern period.
Sir William Haldane Porter (15 May 1867 – 12 September 1944) was a British civil servant, who was responsible for the creation of the Aliens Branch of the Home Office, now the UK Border Force.
William Hart (born at Wells, 1558; executed at York, 15 March 1583) was an English Roman Catholic priest.
William Ince (1825–1910) was a British theologian.
William Ive (1597 - 31 August 1641) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1624.
William Jacobson (18 July 1803 – 13 July 1884) was Regius Professor of Divinity at Oxford University (1848–1865) and Bishop of Chester (1865–1884).
William Kay (1820–1886) was an English cleric and academic, known as a college head and biblical scholar.
William MacAskill (born William Crouch; March 24, 1987) is a Scottish philosopher, ethicist, and notable figure within the effective altruism movement.
Sir William Mitchell Ramsay, FBA (15 March 1851 – 20 April 1939) was a Scottish archaeologist and New Testament scholar.
William Richard Williams (4 April 1896 – 18 December 1962) was the principal of the United Theological College Aberystwyth, the first secretary of the Council of Churches of Wales, and later its president.
William Smyth (or Smith) (c. 1460 – 2 January 1514) was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield from 1493 to 1496 and then Bishop of Lincoln until his death.
William Sprigg (fl. 1655–1695) was an English pamphleteer, known for his republican work A Modest Plea (1659).
William Stukeley (7 November 1687 – 3 March 1765) was an English antiquarian, physician, and Anglican clergyman.
William Wagstaffe (1685 – 5 May 1725) was a British physician.
William Wallace (11 May 1844 – 18 February 1897) was a Scottish philosopher and academic who became fellow of Merton College and White's Professor of Moral Philosophy at Oxford University.
William Walter Merry (1835–1918) was an English classical scholar, clergyman, and educator.
William Warde Fowler (16 May 1847 – 15 June 1921) was an English historian and ornithologist, and tutor at Lincoln College, Oxford.
Wladimir Zwalf (1932-2002) was a Sanskritist and expert on Buddhist art and iconography in India and Tibet.
The 66th Women's Boat Race took place on 27 March 2011.
The 67th Women's Boat Race took place on 26 March 2012.
The 69th Women's Boat Race took place on 30 March 2014.
Wroot (pronounced Root) is a linear village and civil parish in North Lincolnshire, England.
Zoe Williams (born 1973) is an English columnist, journalist, and author.
Events from the 1420s in England.
Year 1427 (MCDXXVII) was a common year starting on Wednesday (link will display the full calendar) of the Julian calendar.
Events from the year 1903 in Scotland.
Events from the year 2015 in the United Kingdom.