Charles Herbert Jenner (born 26 July 1809, Westminster, London; died 6 October 1891, Wallington, Surrey) was an English cleric and cricketer with amateur status. He was associated with Cambridge University and made his first-class debut in 1828.
The third son of Dr Herbert Jenner, and brother of Herbert Jenner and Henry Lascelles Jenner, he was educated at Eton College and Trinity Hall, Cambridge. He was ordained deacon in 1832, priest in 1833, and became rector of Merthyr Dyfan in 1834. He moved to become rector of Wenvoe in 1867.
Edward Jenner, was an English physician who was a contributor to development of the smallpox vaccine. The practice of vaccination was popularized by Jenner, and since then has been used ubiquitously to prevent several diseases. The terms vaccine and vaccination are derived from Variolae vaccinae, the term devised by Jenner to denote cowpox. He used it in 1798 in the long title of his Inquiry into the Variolae vaccinae known as the Cow Pox, in which he described the protective effect of cowpox against smallpox.
George Herbert was a Welsh-born poet, orator, and priest of the Church of England. His poetry is associated with the writings of the metaphysical poets, and he is recognised as "one of the foremost British devotional lyricists." He was born into an artistic and wealthy family and largely raised in England. He received a good education that led to his admission to Trinity College, Cambridge in 1609. He went there with the intention of becoming a priest, but he became the University's Public Orator and attracted the attention of King James I. He served in the Parliament of England in 1624 and briefly in 1625.
William Ezra Jenner was an American lawyer and politician from the state of Indiana. A Republican, Jenner was an Indiana state senator from 1934 to 1942, and a U.S. Senator from 1944 to 1945 and again from 1947 to 1959. In the Senate, Jenner was a supporter of McCarthyism.
Henry Jenner was a British scholar of the Celtic languages, a Cornish cultural activist, and the chief originator of the Cornish language revival.
Thomas Hill was an English Puritan divine. Born at Kington, Herefordshire, he took a B.A. in 1622 at Emmanuel College, Cambridge, an M.A. in 1626, a B.D. in 1633 and a D.D. in 1646.
Charles Henry Bromby was an Anglican bishop of Tasmania.
Walter Curle was an English bishop, a close supporter of William Laud. Born in Hatfield, Hertfordshire, he was educated at St Albans School and at Christ's College, Cambridge, transferring to Peterhouse, of which college he later was elected Fellow.
Sir Herbert Jenner-Fust, was an English judge and Dean of the Arches.
Henry Pepys was the Church of England Bishop of Sodor and Man in 1840–1841 and of Worcester in 1841–1860. He gave generously to the Three Choirs Festival, held in Worcester every third year.
Cricket, and hence English amateur cricket, probably began in England during the medieval period but the earliest known reference concerns the game being played c.1550 by children on a plot of land at the Royal Grammar School, Guildford, Surrey. It is generally believed that cricket was originally a children's game as it is not until the beginning of the 17th century that reports can be found of adult participation.
James Fleetwood was an English clergyman and Bishop of Worcester.
Herbert Jenner was an English barrister. As an amateur cricketer he played first-class cricket from 1825 to 1838. He changed his name to Herbert Jenner-Fust in 1864.
Herbert Jenner-Fust was an English cricketer who played for Gloucestershire. He was born in Beckenham and died in Falfield.
Sir Thomas Jenner (1637–1707) was an English barrister, baron of the exchequer and justice of the common pleas, closely associated with the Stuart kings Charles II and James II of England.
Herbert James Molony was a missionary of the Anglican Church.
John Herbert Leslie (1868-1934) was Dean of Lismore from 1930 until 1934.
Edwin Francis Dyke was an English clergyman and cricketer who played first-class cricket for Cambridge University in 1864 and 1865 and for Marylebone Cricket Club in 1866. He was born in London and died at Maidstone, Kent.
Henry Lascelles Jenner DD was a nineteenth century Anglican bishop.
Robert Francis Jenner of Wenvoe Castle was High Sheriff of Glamorgan in 1828.
Peter Birt was a businessman from Airmyn, Yorkshire, England, who made his fortune from the Aire and Calder Navigation and used part of his wealth to build the mansion named Wenvoe Castle. He became High Sheriff of Glamorgan.
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