John Chappel Woodhouse [lower-alpha 1] (1749 – 17 November 1833) 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. 
Woodhouse was born at Lichfield, son of William, a physician,  and his wife, Mary Mompesson, granddaughter and heiress of William Chappel.  He was educated at Christ Church, Oxford.  He held incumbencies at Donnington, Shropshire and Stoke on Trent. 
In 1849, he published Woodhouse's Annotations on the Apocalypse, which was well received. He married Mercy Peate (or Peet), with whom he had a son, Chappel Woodhouse (1780–1815), who married Amelia Oakeley, daughter of Sir Charles Oakeley, 1st Baronet; and two daughters, Ellen Jane and Mary Anne. His daughter Ellen marriaged firstly, Rev. William Robinson, Rector of Swinnerton; secondly, Hugh Dyke Acland, second son of Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 9th Baronet; and thirdly, Richard Hinckley of Beacon House, Lichfield. 
Woodhouse died on 17 November 1833. 
Trerice is an historic manor in the parish of Newlyn East, near Newquay, Cornwall, United Kingdom. The surviving Tudor manor house known as Trerice House is located at Kestle Mill, three miles east of Newquay. The house with its surrounding garden has been owned by the National Trust since 1953 and is open to the public. The house is a Grade I listed building. The two stone lions on the front lawn are separately listed, Grade II. The garden features an orchard with old varieties of fruit trees.
Sir Arthur Herbert Dyke Acland, 13th Baronet, PC was a Liberal politician and political author. He is best remembered for his involvement in education, serving as Vice-President of the Council of Education under William Ewart Gladstone and the Earl of Rosebery between 1892 and 1895.
There have been four baronetcies created for members of the Acland family, which originated in the 12th century at the estate of Acland in the parish of Landkey, North Devon, two in the Baronetage of England and two in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
Sir Reginald Brodie Dyke Acland was a British barrister and judge.
Sir Charles Thomas Dyke Acland, 12th Baronet, DL, JP, of Killerton in Devon and of Holnicote in the parish of Selworthy in Somerset, was a large landowner and a British politician and Barrister-at-Law. He was known to family and friends as "Charlie", but demanded to be known in public as "Sir Thomas", not only because that was the traditional name of the Aclands, there having been a "Sir Thomas Acland" at Killerton for 170 years, but also because following the creation of a second and much newer Acland Baronetcy in 1890, for his uncle Sir Henry Wentworth Acland, 1st Baronet, he wished people to know "which was the real head and owner of Killerton".
Colonel Henry George Herbert, 2nd Earl of Carnarvon DL, FSA, styled The Honourable Henry Herbert from 1780 to 1793 and Lord Porchester from 1793 to 1811, was a British peer, nobleman, and Whig politician.
Henry Edward John Howard was an English Anglican clergyman who was Dean of Lichfield.
Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 11th Baronet, FRS was a British educational reformer and a politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1837 and 1886 initially as a Tory and later, after an eighteen-year gap, as a Liberal.
Sir Henry Wentworth Dyke Acland, 1st Baronet, was an English physician and educator.
The Dyke Baronetcy, of Horeham in the County of Sussex, is a title in the Baronetage of England. It was created on 3 March 1677 for Thomas Dyke, Commissioner of Public Accounts and Member of Parliament for Sussex and East Grinstead. The 2nd Baronet married Anne Hart, daughter and heiress of Percival Hart. In 1836 the 5th Baronet unsuccessfully claimed the barony of Braye, of which peerage he was a co-heir through the Hart family. The 7th Baronet was a successful Conservative politician. Percyvall Hart Dyke (1872–1952), grandson of Reverend Thomas Hart Dyke, second son of the 5th Baronet, was a Colonel in the Indian Army. His son Trevor Hart Dyke was a Brigadier in the Queen's Royal Regiment. David Hart Dyke, son of Reverend Eric Hart Dyke, son of the aforementioned Colonel Percyvall Hart Dyke, is a retired Captain in the Royal Navy and commanded HMS Coventry during the Falklands War. His daughter Miranda Hart is a well known writer, comedian, and actress.
Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 7th Baronet of Killerton in Devon and Petherton Park in Somerset, was Member of Parliament for Devon, 1746–1747, for Somerset, 1767–1768, and was High Sheriff of Somerset in 1751. He was a prominent member of the West Country gentry, and a famous staghunter who used as his hunting seats his wife's Exmoor estates of Pixton and Holnicote.
Sir Thomas Dyke Acland, 9th Baronet of Killerton in Devon and Holnicote in Somerset, was a prominent landowner and member of the West Country gentry. He was especially noted for his passion for staghunting, in which respect he took after his father. Like his father he was known locally in Devon and Somerset as "Sir Thomas his Honour".
General Richard Vyse or Vise FRSE was a British general, and briefly a Member of Parliament for Beverley.
Pixton Park is a country house in the parish of Dulverton, Somerset, England. It is associated with at least three historically significant families, successively by descent: Acland, amongst the largest landowners in the Westcountry; Herbert, politicians and diplomats; and Waugh, writers. The present grade II* listed Georgian mansion house was built circa 1760 by the Acland family and in 1870 was altered by Henry Herbert, 4th Earl of Carnarvon (1831–1890). Although Pixton Park is situated within the manor of Dulverton, the manorial chapel relating to Pixton is situated not at Dulverton but within the Church of St Nicholas, Brushford, across the River Barle, as the lordship of the manor of Dulverton was held from 1568 by the Sydenham family seated at Combe House, on the opposite side of the River Barle to Dulverton and Pixton.
Spencer Madan (1729–1813) was an English churchman, successively of Bishop of Bristol and Bishop of Peterborough.
William Weldon Champneys was an Anglican priest and author in the 19th century. He served as Dean of Lichfield from 1868 until his death.
Tetton is an historic estate in the parish of Kingston St Mary in the English county of Somerset. The present grade II* listed Tetton House dates from 1790 and was enlarged and mainly rebuilt in 1924-6 by Hon. Mervyn Herbert (1882-1929) to the design of the architect Harry Stuart Goodhart-Rendel.
Woolleigh is an historic estate in the parish of Beaford, Devon. The surviving mansion house known as Woolleigh Barton, situated 1 3/4 miles north-west of the parish church of Beaford, is a grade II* listed building, long used as a farmhouse. It incorporates remains of a "very fine example of a late Medieval manor house" and retains a "very rich" 15th century wagon roof, a garderobe with the original door, and an attached private chapel with a 17th-century roof.
The Ven. William Vyse was an English churchman, Archdeacon of Salop from 13 March 1735 until his death.
The descent of the Holnicote estate in Somerset, England, is as follows: