|Bishop of Winchester|
|Term ended||before late 963|
Beorhthelm or Brihthelm was Bishop of Winchester sometime between 959, when the previous bishop became Archbishop of Canterbury, and late 963, when the next bishop was consecrated.
The Bishop of Winchester is the diocesan bishop of the Diocese of Winchester in the Church of England. The bishop's seat (cathedra) is at Winchester Cathedral in Hampshire.
Marmaduke Lumley was an English priest, Bishop of Carlisle from 1429 to 1450, and Knight Commander of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem. He was a son of Ralph de Lumley, 1st Baron Lumley and Eleanor de Neville. He was elected about 5 December 1429, and consecrated on 16 April 1430. He was Bishop of Lincoln for a short time before his death in December 1450. He was educated at University of Cambridge and was appointed Precentor of Lincoln Cathedral in 1425. He also became Chancellor of the University of Cambridge in 1427 and was Master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge from 1429 to 1443. From 1446 to 1449 he served as Lord High Treasurer of England.
Nicholas Close was an English priest, Bishop of Carlisle from 1450 to 1452. He was provided to the see of Carlisle in January 1450, and consecrated on 15 March 1450. He was selected Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield on 30 August 1452 and served for a short time before his death in late October 1452. He was educated at King's College, Cambridge, being elected a fellow in 1443, and served as a commissioner to Scotland in 1449. He was Archdeacon of Colchester before being appointed bishop.
Nicholas of Ely was Lord Chancellor of England, Bishop of Worcester, Bishop of Winchester, and Lord High Treasurer in the 13th century.
Brihthelm or Beorhthelm was a Bishop of Selsey.
Thomas Brunce was a 15th-century Bishop of Rochester and then Bishop of Norwich.
John Fordham was Bishop of Durham and Bishop of Ely.
Byrhthelm was the Bishop of Wells and briefly the archbishop of Canterbury. A monk from Glastonbury Abbey, he served as Bishop of Wells beginning in 956, then was translated to Canterbury in 959, only to be translated back to Wells in the same year.
Brihthelm or Beorhthelm was a medieval Bishop of London.
Philip Morgan was a Welsh clergyman who served firstly as Bishop of Worcester (1419–1426), then as Bishop of Ely (1426–1435).
John Barnet was a Bishop of Worcester then Bishop of Bath and Wells then finally Bishop of Ely.
Nicholas Bubwith (1355-1424) was a Bishop of London, Bishop of Salisbury and Bishop of Bath and Wells as well as Lord Privy Seal and Lord High Treasurer of England.
Thomas Polton was a medieval Bishop of Hereford, Bishop of Chichester, and Bishop of Worcester.
John Catterick was a medieval Bishop of St David's, Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield, and Bishop of Exeter.
Richard Redman was a medieval Bishop of St Asaph, Bishop of Exeter, and Bishop of Ely, as well as the commissary-general for the Abbot of Prémontré between 1459 and his death.
John Gilbert was a medieval Bishop of Bangor, Bishop of Hereford and Bishop of St. David's.
Richard de Wentworth was a medieval Bishop of London.
Thomas Hemenhale was a medieval Bishop of Norwich-elect and then Bishop of Worcester.
Daniel was a mid 10th-century Englishman. It had been thought he was either Bishop of Rochester or Selsey between 951 and 955. Following further studies, he is longer listed bishop of either see.
Richard FitzJames was a medieval Bishop of Rochester, Bishop of Chichester and Bishop of London.
Eadmund was a 9th-century Englishman. It had been thought he had been Bishop of Winchester between 833 and 838. However, following further studies he is no longer listed to have been bishop.
The International Standard Book Number (ISBN) is a numeric commercial book identifier which is intended to be unique. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.
The Prosopography of Anglo-Saxon England (PASE) is a database and associated website that aims to collate everything that was written in contemporary records about anyone who lived in Anglo-Saxon England, in a prosopography. The PASE online database presents details of the lives of every recorded individual who lived in, or was closely connected with, Anglo-Saxon England from 597 to 1087, with specific citations to each primary source describing each factoid.
|Bishop of Winchester||Succeeded by|
|This article about an English bishop or archbishop is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|