Herbert Mortimer Luckock (11 July 1833   – 24 March 1909 ) was a British Anglican priest in the Church of England.
Luckock was born in 1833 at Great Barr, Staffordshire, the son of the Rev. Thomas George Mortimer Luckock and Harriet Anne Chune. He was educated at Marlborough College, Shrewsbury School and Jesus College, Cambridge.  In 1856, he was one of ten Cambridge students who created a set of rules of football of some historical importance in the development of that sport. In 1858, he was awarded a B.A. He was ordained a deacon in 1860 and a priest in 1862 and received his M.A. Vicar of All Saints' church, Cambridge 1862–1862, 1865–1875. Fellow and Dean of Jesus College, Cambridge. In 1875, he was made a canon of Ely Cathedral and principal of Ely Theological College. His theological standpoint was Anglo-Catholic. In 1892 he was appointed the Dean of Lichfield Cathedral until his death in 1909 aged 75.  
In youth Luckock had played cricket for Shrewsbury School when he appeared in one county match for Shropshire in 1853. 
He married Margret Emma Thompson in Childwall Church on 5 April 1866. They had eight children, including Maj.-Gen. Russell Mortimer Luckock. 
Luckock authored the following works:
Luckock also edited James Russell Woodford's Great Commission: Twelve Addresses on the Ordinal (London, 1886) and Sermons (2 vols., 1887).
Henry Edward Manning was an English prelate of the Catholic church, and the second Archbishop of Westminster from 1865 until his death in 1892. He was ordained in the Church of England as a young man, but converted to Catholicism in the aftermath of the Gorham judgement.
William Walsham How was an English Anglican bishop.
The Roman Catholic Diocese of Shrewsbury is a Roman Catholic diocese in the Province of Birmingham which encompasses the pre-1974 counties of Shropshire and Cheshire in the North West and West Midlands of England.
Robert Scott was a British academic philologist and Church of England priest. He is best known for co-authoring the Greek-English Lexicon, commonly known as Liddell and Scott, which is still in use today. Scott was also a professor of Greek at the University of Oxford for over thirty years before his death on April 2, 1887.
John William Fletcher was a Swiss-born English divine and Methodist leader. Of French Huguenot stock, he was born in Nyon in Vaud, Switzerland. Fletcher emigrated to England in 1750 and there he became an Anglican vicar. He began to work with John Wesley, becoming a key interpreter of Wesleyan theology in the 18th century and one of Methodism's first great theologians. Fletcher was renowned in Britain for his piety and generosity; when asked if he had any needs, he responded, "...I want nothing but more grace."
Harrington Clare Lees was the Anglican Archbishop of Melbourne from 1921 until his death.
Mark David Oakley is a British Church of England priest. He is Dean of St John's College, Cambridge, and a former residentiary canon of St Paul's Cathedral (London).
The Caroline Divines were influential theologians and writers in the Church of England who lived during the reigns of King Charles I and, after the Restoration, King Charles II. There is no official list of Caroline-era divines; they are defined by the era in which they lived, and Caroline Divines hailed from England, Ireland, Scotland, and Wales. However, of these four nations, it is Caroline England which is most commonly considered to have fostered a golden age of Anglican scholarship and devotional writing, despite the socio-cultural upset of civil war, regicide, and military rule under Oliver Cromwell. Importantly, the term divine is restricted neither to canonised saints nor to Anglican figures, but is used of many writers and thinkers in the wider Christian church.
William Josiah Irons (1812–1883) was a priest in the Church of England and a theological writer.
Rev William Lucas Collins was a Church of England priest and essayist.
Sir Lovelace Tomlinson Stamer, 3rd Baronet, VD was the first Anglican Bishop of Shrewsbury in the modern era.
Alan Brunskill Webster was a British Anglican priest. He had a varied career, serving in parish roles, heading a theological college, and leading two cathedrals as their dean. As Dean of Norwich from 1970 to 1978, he modernised the cathedral and its services, and opened up its buildings to the public. He ended his ministry as Dean of St Paul's, between 1978 and 1987, during which the cathedral saw the Wedding of Charles and Diana, and the so-called 'Victory Service' following the Falklands War.
James Russell Woodford was an English churchman who was Bishop of Ely from 1873 to his death in 1885.
The Dean of Lichfield is the head and chair of the chapter of canons, the ruling body of Lichfield Cathedral. The dean and chapter are based at the Cathedral Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary and St Chad in Lichfield. The cathedral is the mother church of the Diocese of Lichfield and seat of the Bishop of Lichfield. The current dean is Adrian Dorber.
George Frederick Maclear was an English clergyman, theological writer and headmaster at King's College School, London. He was the eldest son of the Rev. George Maclear, MA, chaplain of Bedford county prison (1832–69), by his wife Isabella Ingle. Educated at Bedford School, he obtained a scholarship at Trinity College, Cambridge in 1852, receiving a BA degree in 1855, followed by a distinguished academic career. He was the nephew of Thomas Maclear, Her Majesty's Astronomer at Cape Town, and cousin to John Maclear, admiral in the Royal Navy, and Basil Maclear.
Edward Bickersteth was an Anglican priest in the 19th century.
William Henry Bather was an English cricketer. He was born at Meole Brace near Shrewsbury, third son of John Bather of Day House, Meole Brace. He played six first-class matches for Cambridge University Cricket Club between 1882 and 1883. He also played cricket at county level for Hertfordshire and, between 1879 and 1892, for Shropshire.
The Ven. Henry Francis Bather was Archdeacon of Ludlow from 1891 to 1904.
William Wingfield was a Welsh-born clergyman and a cricketer who played first-class cricket for Cambridge University, Cambridgeshire and the Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) between 1855 and 1862. He was born at Llanllwchaiarn, Newtown, Powys and died at Coton Hill, Shrewsbury, Shropshire.