Henry William Watkins   was an Anglican priest, academic and author.    
A priest or priestess is a religious leader authorized to perform the sacred rituals of a religion, especially as a mediatory agent between humans and one or more deities. They also have the authority or power to administer religious rites; in particular, rites of sacrifice to, and propitiation of, a deity or deities. Their office or position is the priesthood, a term which also may apply to such persons collectively.
Born in Abergavenny on 19 January 1844,  he was educated at King's College London  and Balliol College, Oxford.  Ordained in 1870  his first post was as a curate at St Nicholas, Pluckley  after which he was Vicar of Holy Trinity, Much Wenlock.  He was a censor, tutor and lecturer in Greek Testament at King's College London from 1875 and Professor of Logic and Moral Philosophy from 1877. He became Warden of St Augustine's College, Canterbury  in 1879; then held the three archdeaconries of the Diocese of Durham in quick succession: Archdeacon of Northumberland, 1880–June 1882; Archdeacon of Auckland, June–November 1882; and Archdeacon of Durham, November 1882 – 1922.   He was Professor of Hebrew at Durham University,  retiring in 1920; and the Bampton Lecturer at Oxford, in 1890. 
Abergavenny is a market town and community in Monmouthshire, Wales. Abergavenny is promoted as a Gateway to Wales. It is located on the A40 trunk road and the A465 Heads of the Valleys road and is approximately 6 miles (10 km) from the border with England.
King's College London is a public research university located in London, United Kingdom, and a founding college and member institution of the federal University of London. King's was established in 1829 by King George IV and Arthur Wellesley, 1st Duke of Wellington, when it received its first royal charter, and claims to be the fourth oldest university institution in England. In 1836, King's became one of the two founding colleges of the University of London. In the late 20th century, King's grew through a series of mergers, including with Queen Elizabeth College and Chelsea College of Science and Technology, the Institute of Psychiatry, the United Medical and Dental Schools of Guy's and St Thomas' Hospitals and the Florence Nightingale School of Nursing and Midwifery.
Balliol College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England. One of Oxford's oldest colleges, it was founded around 1263 by John I de Balliol, a rich landowner from Barnard Castle in County Durham, who provided the foundation and endowment for the college. When de Balliol died in 1269 his widow, Dervorguilla, a woman whose wealth far exceeded that of her husband, continued his work in setting up the college, providing a further endowment, and writing the statutes. She is considered a co‑founder of the college.
He died at Brighton  on 31 August 1922. 
The Ven Benedict George Hoskyns MA was an eminent Anglican priest in the first third of the 20th century.
The Ven. William Methven Gordon Ducat was the Archdeacon of Berkshire from 1903 until his death.
Edward Noel Hodges (1849–1928) was an Anglican bishop.
The Very Rev. Edward Bickersteth (1814-1892) was an Anglican priest in the 19th century.
The Ven. Reginald Hobhouse, MA, was an Anglican priest: the Archdeacon of Bodmin from 1878 to 1892. He was born on 18 March 1818 as the third son of Henry Hobhouse, under-secretary of state for the home department and educated at Eton and Balliol College, Oxford. He was ordained in 1841 and began his career as a curate at Bridport. After this he was Rector of Riseholme, Lincolnshire. In 1844 he became the incumbent at St Ive where he was to remain until his death on 27 January 1895. His older brother Edmund was the inaugural Bishop of Nelson, New Zealand and his younger brother Arthur was a judge. His daughter Emily was an early welfare campaigner and his son Leonard was a liberal political theorist and sociologist.
The Ven. Montague Blamire Williamson , MA was an Anglican priest: the Archdeacon of Bodmin from 1924 until his death on 20 February 1939.
The Ven. William Harrison Rigg , DD, MA was an Anglican priest and author. He was born into an ecclesiastical family on 1 November 1877 and educated at Harrow and Hertford College, Oxford. curacies at St Mary's, Lewisham and St Alfege, Greenwich. He held incumbencies at Christ Church Bermondsey, Christ Church Greenwich and Beverley Minster, becoming a Canon of York in 1933. He was the Vicar of St Mary Magdalene's Church, Launceston from 1936 to 1945; and Archdeacon of Bodmin from 1939 to 1952.
The Ven John Russell Walker , MA was an eminent Anglican priest in the last third of the 19th century.
Eric James Bodington was an eminent Anglican priest and author in the early decades of the twentieth century.
Charles Edward Blackett-Ord, DD was Archdeacon of Northumberland from 1917 to 1931.
George Bland (1806–1880) was a nineteenth-century English clergyman. He was Archdeacon of Lindisfarne then Archdeacon of Northumberland.
Edward Chessall Scobell was an Anglican priest who served as Archdeacon of Gloucester from 1903 until his death.
Walter Hobhouse was an eminent Anglican priest and author in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Noel Lake Aspinall was Archdeacon of Manchester from 1916 to 1934.
Frederic Henry de Winton MA (1852–1932) was an Anglican clergyman and the last Missionary Fellow of Jesus College, Oxford. De Winton was Archdeacon of Colombo from 1891 until 1901.
The Ven William Andrewes Fearon, DD, MA was an eminent Anglican priest in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
The Ven. Horace John Carpenter was Archdeacon of Salop from 1945 to 1959.
The Ven. William Brice Ady (1816-1882) was Archdeacon of Colchester from 1864 until his death.
Brooke Deedes was an Anglican priest in the last three decades of the 19th century and the first three of the 20th.
The Venerable George Henry Cameron was an Anglican archdeacon in Africa during the first half of the 20th century.