Jonathan Kimberley (7 June 1651 – 7 March 1720) was Dean of Lichfield from 1713 until his death. 
Born in Bromsgrove, Smallwood was educated at Pembroke College, Oxford.  He migrated to Cambridge in 1776.  He held livings at Stadhampton, Coventry, Baginton, Leamington Hastings and Tatenhill. 
Kimberley was appointed Chaplain to the Speaker of the House of Commons by Speaker William Bromley in 1710, and then Dean of Lichfield in 1713. 
He died in Tatenhill in 1720.
Roger Northburgh was a cleric, administrator and politician who was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield from 1321 until his death. His was a stormy career as he was inevitably involved in many of the conflicts of his time: military, dynastic and ecclesiastical.
Lawrence Booth served as Prince-Bishop of Durham and Lord Chancellor of England, before being appointed Archbishop of York.
Frederick Cornwallis served as Archbishop of Canterbury, after an illustrious career in the Anglican Church. He was born the seventh son of an aristocratic family.
Tatenhill is an ancient village and a civil parish located in a deep valley, between two hills, which gradually descend from the eastern border of Needwood Forest, 3.5 miles (5.6 km) west-southwest of Burton upon Trent, Staffordshire, England.
George Henry Lee I, 2nd Earl of Lichfield (1690–1743) was a younger son of Edward Henry Lee, 1st Earl of Lichfield and his wife Charlotte Fitzroy, an illegitimate daughter of Charles II by his mistress, the celebrated courtesan Barbara Villiers. On 14 July 1716 George Henry Lee succeeded his father as the 2nd Earl of Lichfield.
William Coventry, 5th Earl of Coventry, of London and later Croome Court, Worcestershire, was a British Whig politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1708 to 1719.
Richard Smallbrooke was an English churchman, Bishop of St David's and then of Lichfield and Coventry.
John Hales was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield (1459-1490). He was one of the Worthies of Devon of the biographer John Prince (d.1723).
John Arundel was a medieval Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield and Bishop of Exeter.
Henry Edward John Howard was an English Anglican clergyman who was Dean of Lichfield.
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.
The Rt Rev. BrutusBabington (1558-1611) was an Englishman who became the Church of Ireland Bishop of Derry.
William Binckes was an English preacher and sermon writer, noted for his term as Dean of Lichfield.
Kimberley is a surname in the English language. A variant form of the surname is Kimberly.
Robert de Stretton was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield following the death of Roger Northburgh in 1358. A client of Edward, the Black Prince, he became a "notorious figure" because it was alleged that he was illiterate, although this is now largely discounted as unlikely, as he was a relatively efficient administrator.
Gilbert Walmisley or Walmsley (1680–1751) was an English barrister, known as a friend of Samuel Johnson.
William Weldon Champneys was an Anglican priest and author in the 19th century. He served as Dean of Lichfield from 1868 until his death.
Matthew Smallwood,, was Dean of Lichfield from 1671 until his death.
William Walmsley, was Dean of Lichfield from 1720 until his death.
Nicholas Penny was Dean of Lichfield from 1730 until his death.