Lionel George Bridges Justice Ford (3 September 1865 – 27 March 1932) was an Anglican priest who served as Dean of York after two headmasterships at notable English independent schools. 
Ford was born in Paddington, London, the son of William Augustus Ford and Katherine Mary Justice.  His father had played cricket for the Marylebone Cricket Club ("MCC") and his brother Francis Ford played cricket for England. Ford's grandfather was George Samuel Ford, a well known bill discounter.
Ford was educated at Repton School and King's College, Cambridge, where he won the Chancellor's Classical Medal   and was a member of the Pitt Club.  He became a school master at Eton, and was ordained a curate in the Anglican church in 1893.  In 1898 and 1899 he played cricket for minor county Buckinghamshire. 
Ford became headmaster of Repton School in 1901 and in 1910 moved to Harrow, where he was headmaster until 1925.  in 1925 he became the dean at York, a post he was to hold until his death on Easter Sunday seven years later.  His memorial is in the restored Zouche Chapel. 
Ford married in 1904 Mary Catherine Talbot, daughter of the education campaigner Lavinia Talbot and Edward Stuart Talbot, who was successively Bishop of Rochester, Southwark and Winchester.  They had:
William Temple was an English Anglican priest, who served as Bishop of Manchester (1921–1929), Archbishop of York (1929–1942) and Archbishop of Canterbury (1942–1944).
Repton School is a 13–18 co-educational, independent, Christian, day and boarding school in the British public school tradition, in Repton, Derbyshire, England.
Robert Henry Brand, 1st Baron Brand, was a British civil servant and businessman.
George William Lyttelton, 4th Baron Lyttelton, 4th Baron Westcote, was an English aristocrat and Conservative politician from the Lyttelton family. He was chairman of the Canterbury Association, which encouraged British settlers to move to New Zealand.
Sir Edward William Spencer Ford was a courtier in the Royal Households of King George VI and Queen Elizabeth II. He is perhaps best known for writing to the Queen's private secretary regarding the 40th year of the Queen's reign, having hoped that the Queen would experience an annus mirabilis but instead finding 1992 an annus horribilis. She used the phrase in a speech to describe a year in which one of her four children was divorced, two more formally separated from their spouses, and Windsor Castle caught fire.
Henry Montagu Butler was an English academic and clergyman, who served as headmaster of Harrow School (1860–85), Dean of Gloucester (1885–86) and Master of Trinity College, Cambridge (1886–1918).
Neville Stuart Talbot MC was Bishop of Pretoria in the Anglican Church of Southern Africa and later a robust vicar of St. Mary's Church, Nottingham and assistant Bishop of Southwell who turned down the chance to be Bishop of Croydon. He was born at Keble College, Oxford, and died at Henfield, Sussex.
Edward Domett Shaw was Bishop of Buckingham from 1914 to 1921 and then Assistant Bishop of Oxford until 1935.
Henry Wolfe Baines was an Anglican bishop.
Edward Charles Wickham was Dean of Lincoln from 1894 to 1910. Born on 7 December 1834, he was educated at Winchester and New College, Oxford, being appointed a Probationary Scholar at 17 and eventually rose to be a Fellow. He was Headmaster of Wellington College from 1873 to 1893 before his appointment to the Deanery. He died on 18 August 1910.
Thomas Charles Fry was an English Anglican clergyman, Dean of Lincoln from 1910 to 1930.
Hubert Murray Burge was an Anglican clergyman, headmaster of Winchester College, Bishop of Southwark, and Bishop of Oxford.
Neville Montague Ford was an English cricketer who played for Derbyshire, Oxford University, Middlesex and Marylebone Cricket Club (MCC) between 1926 and 1934.
Harold George Michael Clarke was an Anglican priest and educator in the 20th century.
William Justice Ford was an English schoolmaster, known as a cricketer and sports writer.
Arthur Hugh Montagu Butler was an English librarian who was librarian at the House of Lords Library from 1914–22.
Joseph Wood MVO was an English clergyman and schoolmaster, headmaster successively of Leamington College, Tonbridge School, and Harrow School, and while in London a prebendary of St Paul's Cathedral. He was headmaster of his three schools for forty years and in retirement was a Canon of Rochester Cathedral.
William Martin Alastair Land has been headmaster at Harrow School, since 2019, previously having been headmaster at Repton School. He has taught at Eton College and Winchester College, where he was Master in College, and was deputy headmaster at Harrow School before moving to Repton School.