John Allen (25 May 1810 - 13 December 1886)  was Archdeacon of Salop from 15 December 1847 until 23 March 1886. 
Allen was born at Burton, Pembrokeshire where his father was the rector. He was educated at Westminster School and Trinity College, Cambridge.  He was ordained in 1834 and became a Lecturer at King's College London. In 1846 he became Vicar of Prees, a pos he held until 1883.
Ralph Cudworth was an English Anglican clergyman, Christian Hebraist, classicist, theologian and philosopher, and a leading figure among the Cambridge Platonists who became 11th Regius Professor of Hebrew (1645–88), 26th Master of Clare Hall (1645–54), and 14th Master of Christ's College (1654–88). A leading opponent of Hobbes's political and philosophical views, his magnum opus was his The True Intellectual System of the Universe (1678).
John Venn, FRS, FSA was an English mathematician, logician and philosopher noted for introducing Venn diagrams, which are used in logic, set theory, probability, statistics, and computer science. In 1866, Venn published The Logic of Chance, a ground-breaking book which espoused the frequency theory of probability, arguing that probability should be determined by how often something is forecast to occur as opposed to “educated” assumptions. Venn then further developed George Boole's theories in the 1881 work Symbolic Logic, where he highlighted what would become known as Venn diagrams.
Charles Thorp, was an English churchman, rector of the parish of Ryton and, later, Archdeacon of Durham and the first warden of the University of Durham.
Thomas Mackworth (1627–1696) of Betton Strange was an English politician of Shropshire landed gentry background. After limited military service on the Parliamentarian side in the Third English Civil War, he represented Shropshire in the House of Commons from 1656 to 1659 during the Second and Third Protectorate Parliaments.
Edmund Theodore Murray was Archdeacon of Cheltenham from 1943 to 1951.
Robert William Henry Maude (1784–1861) was an Anglican priest in Ireland in the nineteenth century.
Anthony Martin was an Anglican priest in Ireland during the first half of the 17th-century.
Margaret Bromleynée Lowe was a noted English Puritan of Staffordshire origins. She married Sir Edward Bromley, a noted lawyer and judge of the period. After his death she established a base for sheltering and supporting nonconforming ministers at Sheriffhales. Leaving the area during the English Civil War, she spent the final years of her life at Loughborough.
Jerome Beale was Master of Pembroke from 1619 to 1630; and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge in 1622 to 1623.
Thomas Bucknall Lloyd was Archdeacon of Salop from 1886 until his death.
John Chappel Woodhouse was an English Anglican priest who was Archdeacon of Salop from 17 October 1798 until 24 December 1821; and Dean of Lichfield from 1807 until his death.
Francis George le Poer McClintock was Dean of Armagh from 1908 until his death.
Thomas Cole was an Anglican priest in the eighteenth century. Cole was born in Shropshire and educated at King's College, Cambridge. He held livings at Newton, Wisbech, West Raynham and East Raynham. He was installed as Dean of Norwich in May 1724, and continued until his death on 6 February 1731.
William Walmsley, was Dean of Lichfield from 1720 until his death.
Nicholas Penny was Dean of Lichfield from 1730 until his death.
John Neile D.D. was an eminent Anglican priest in the second half of the 17th century.
Alan England Brooke, D.D. was an English academic.
John Adams, D.D. was an academic in the eighteenth century.
Nathaniel Coga, D.D. was a 17th-century academic:Master of Pembroke College, Cambridge from 1677 until his death.
Thomas Browne, D.D. was Master of Pembroke College, Cambridge from 1694 until his death.