|Bishop of Exeter|
|Appointed||15 July 1420|
|Term ended||18 September 1455|
|Consecration||18 July 1417|
|Died||18 September 1455|
|Previous post(s)||Bishop of Hereford|
Edmund Lacey (or Lacy; died 1455) was a medieval Bishop of Hereford and Bishop of Exeter in England.
Lacey was educated at University College, Oxford, where he was a mature commoner, then Fellow, and subsequently Master of the College from 1398 until around 1401.  The College prospered and developed under him, as well as under John Appleton and John Castell who followed him. 
In 1401, Lacey was appointed Canon of the ninth stall at St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, a position he held until 1417. 
Around 1414, Lacey was appointed Dean of the Chapel Royal, accompanying King Henry V to the Battle of Agincourt in 1415.  He was elected to the see of Hereford between 21 January and 17 February 1417 and consecrated on 18 April 1417.  He was then translated to the see of Exeter on 15 July 1420.  While bishop at Exeter, Lacey promoted the cult of the Archangel Raphael, proclaiming the feast in his diocese in 1443, and working throughout England to institute the cult. 
Lacey died on 18 September 1455.  His executors appear as John Cobethorn, Henry Webber, John Germyn and John Burnebyry, all church officials, in 1460; 
John Kemp was a medieval English cardinal, Archbishop of Canterbury, and Lord Chancellor of England.
William Courtenay was Archbishop of Canterbury (1381–1396), having previously been Bishop of Hereford and Bishop of London.
Robert Hallam was an English churchman, Bishop of Salisbury and English representative at the Council of Constance. He was Chancellor of the University of Oxford from 1403 to 1405.
Thomas Charlton was Bishop of Hereford, Lord High Treasurer of England, Lord Privy Seal, and Lord Chancellor of Ireland. He is buried in Hereford Cathedral in Hereford, Herefordshire, England.
The Dean of the Chapel Royal, in any kingdom, can be the title of an official charged with oversight of that kingdom's chapel royal, the ecclesiastical establishment which is part of the royal household and ministers to it.
Oliver King was a Bishop of Exeter and Bishop of Bath and Wells who restored Bath Abbey after 1500.
William Alnwick was an English Catholic clergyman. He was Bishop of Norwich (1426–1436) and Bishop of Lincoln (1436–1449).
Lionel Woodville was a Bishop of Salisbury in England.
Thomas Brunce was a 15th-century Bishop of Rochester and then Bishop of Norwich.
The Bishop of Hereford is the ordinary of the Church of England Diocese of Hereford in the Province of Canterbury.
The Bishop of Rochester is the ordinary of the Church of England's Diocese of Rochester in the Province of Canterbury.
Ralph Ergham was the English bishop of Salisbury from 1375 to 1388, and then bishop of Bath and Wells from 1388 to 1400.
Edmund Audley was Bishop of Rochester, Bishop of Hereford and Bishop of Salisbury.
John Arundel was a medieval Bishop of Chichester.
John Hales was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield (1459-1490). He was one of the Worthies of Devon of the biographer John Prince (d.1723).
Edmund Stafford was Bishop of Exeter from 1395 to his death in 1419.
John Bokyngham was a medieval treasury official and Bishop of Lincoln.
James Goldwell was a medieval Dean of Salisbury and Bishop of Norwich.
John Arundel was a medieval Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield and Bishop of Exeter.
Lord James Beauclerk was an Anglican clergyman who served as the Bishop of Hereford from 1746 to 1787.