|Bishop of Lichfield|
|Term ended||c. 1026|
Leofgar (or Leosgar; died c. 1026) was a medieval Bishop of Lichfield.
Leofgar was consecrated after 1017 and died sometime before about 1026.  He was appointed by Cnut, the king of England, and nothing is known of why he was chosen or of his background. 
Lyfing was an Anglo-Saxon Bishop of Wells and Archbishop of Canterbury.
Lyfing of Winchester was an Anglo-Saxon prelate who served as Bishop of Worcester, Bishop of Crediton and Bishop of Cornwall.
Æthelnoth was the archbishop of Canterbury from 1020 until his death. Descended from an earlier English king, Æthelnoth became a monk prior to becoming archbishop. While archbishop, he travelled to Rome and brought back saint's relics. He consecrated a number of other bishops who came from outside his archdiocese, leading to some friction with other archbishops. Although he was regarded as a saint after his death, there is little evidence of his veneration or of a cult in Canterbury or elsewhere.
Stigand was an Anglo-Saxon churchman in pre-Norman Conquest England who became Archbishop of Canterbury. His birth date is unknown, but by 1020 he was serving as a royal chaplain and advisor. He was named Bishop of Elmham in 1043, and was later Bishop of Winchester and Archbishop of Canterbury. Stigand was an advisor to several members of the Anglo-Saxon and Norman English royal dynasties, serving six successive kings. Excommunicated by several popes for his pluralism in holding the two sees, or bishoprics, of Winchester and Canterbury concurrently, he was finally deposed in 1070, and his estates and personal wealth were confiscated by William the Conqueror. Stigand was imprisoned at Winchester, where he died without regaining his liberty.
Ælfsige was Bishop of Winchester before he became Archbishop of Canterbury in 959.
Ælfmær was an Anglo-Saxon Bishop of Selsey.
Æthelric I was an Anglo-Saxon Bishop of Selsey.
Grimketel was an English clergyman who went to Norway as a missionary and was partly responsible for the conversion of Norway to Christianity. He initiated the beatification of Saint Olaf. On his return to England he became Bishop of Selsey and also for a time Bishop of Elmham. He was accused, by some, of being guilty of simony.
Eadsige, was Archbishop of Canterbury from 1038 to 1050. He crowned Edward the Confessor as king of England in 1043.
Ælfric Puttoc was a medieval Archbishop of York and Bishop of Worcester.
Wulfhelm was Bishop of Wells before being promoted to the Archbishopric of Canterbury about 926. Nothing is known about his time at Wells, but as archbishop he helped codify royal law codes and gave lands to monasteries. He went to Rome soon after his selection as archbishop. Two religious books that he gave to his cathedral are still extant.
Bertwald of Ramsbury was an 11th-century Bishop of Ramsbury and saint.
Edmund was Bishop of Durham from 1021 to 1041.
Duduc was a medieval Bishop of Wells.
Brihtmær was a medieval Bishop of Lichfield.
John Hotham was a medieval Chancellor of the Exchequer, Lord High Treasurer, Lord Chancellor and Bishop of Ely.
Leofgar was a medieval Bishop of Hereford.
Walter of Lorraine was a medieval Bishop of Hereford.
Æthelric was a medieval Bishop of Dorchester, when the town was seat of the united dioceses of Lindsey and Dorchester.
Ælfwine was Bishop of Winchester from 1032 until his death. He was one of King Cnut's priests prior to his appointment as bishop, and became a powerful and influential figure at Cnut's court.
| Bishop of Lichfield |
c. 1017–c. 1026