Hilton Bothamley was Archdeacon of Bath from 1895 to 1909.
Bothamley was educated at Harrow and Trinity College, Cambridge. He was ordained in 1861 and began his career with a curacy at St John, Weymouth. He held incumbencies at St Nicholas, Peper Harowand St Stephen Landon Bath. He was a Prebendary of Wells Cathedral from 1892 to 1913. He died on 1 July 1919 and his funeral service was held on the 7th.
Clarenceux King of Arms, historically often spelled Clarencieux, is an officer of arms at the College of Arms in London. Clarenceux is the senior of the two provincial kings of arms and his jurisdiction is that part of England south of the River Trent. The office almost certainly existed in 1420, and there is a fair degree of probability that there was a Claroncell rex heraldus armorum in 1334. There are also some early references to the southern part of England being termed Surroy, but there is not firm evidence that there was ever a king of arms so called. The title of Clarenceux is supposedly derived from either the Honour of the Clare earls of Gloucester, or from the Dukedom of Clarence (1362). With minor variations, the arms of Clarenceux have, from the late fifteenth century, been blazoned as Argent a Cross on a Chief Gules a Lion passant guardant crowned with an open Crown Or.
Sir Joseph Compton-Rickett, DL PC, was a British Liberal Party politician. He was also an industrialist, lay preacher, and writer. He wrote poetry and fiction, as well as on such topics as popular philosophy. He sometimes wrote under the pseudonym Maurice Baxter.
Henry Frederick Carteret, 1st Baron Carteret PC (1735–1826), of Haynes, Bedfordshire, was Member of Parliament for Staffordshire (1757–1761), for Weobley in Herefordshire (1761–1770) and was Master of the Household to King George III 1768–1771. He was hereditary Bailiff of Jersey 1776–1826.
Sir Herbert Edwin Pelham Hughes-Stanton was a British watercolour and oil painter, predominantly of landscapes. He was elected an Associate of the Royal Academy in November 1913, elected a full Royal Academician in 1920 and knighted in 1923. He was an Officier l’ordre Leopold II and a member of the Royal Watercolour Society from 1909 or 1915 and its President from 1920 until 1936.
John Richards Pugh was Archdeacon of Carmarthen from 1950 until 1960.
William Hartley Carnegie was an Anglican priest and author. In addition to parish ministries and chaplaincy, he served as Archdeacon of Westminster from 1918 to 1919 and as sub-dean of Westminster Abbey from 1919 to 1936.
Ven. Herbert Ernest Campbell was an Anglican Archdeacon in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Henry Pownall Malins Lafone was an Anglican Archdeacon in the first half of the Twentieth century.
Martin Clifford Lloyd Williams is the first Archdeacon of Brighton and Lewes in the Church of England's Diocese of Chichester: he was licensed on 1 March 2015.
Thomas Fancourt was an Anglican priest, most notably Archdeacon of Wellington from 1888 until his death.
Frederick Margetson Rushmore, TD, MA, JP was Master of St Catharine's College, Cambridge from 1927 to 1933.
Andrew John Piggott is a British Anglican priest. From 2005 to 2017, he was the Archdeacon of Bath in the Diocese of Bath and Wells.
John Edward Burgess was an Anglican priest who was Archdeacon of Bath from 1975 to 1995.
Arthur Hopley was a senior Anglican priest in the second half of the twentieth century.
Edwin Arthur Cook was Archdeacon of Bath from 1947 to 1962.
Sydney Adolphus Boyd was Archdeacon of Bath from 1924 to 1938.
Lancelot John Fish was Archdeacon of Bath from 1909 until his death on 29 September 1924.
Bertram Keir Cunningham,, also known as B. K. Cunningham, was a British Anglican priest and academic. From 1919 to 1943, he was Principal of Westcott House, Cambridge, a Church of England theological college.
John Kiddle is an Anglican priest: in September 2015 he was appointed Archdeacon of Wandsworth.
Bothamley is a surname. Notable people with the surname include: