Matthew Smallwood, (born Middlewick 15 February 1614; died 26 April 1683), was Dean of Lichfield  from 1671 until his death. 
Smallwood was educated at Brasenose College, Oxford.  He was Chaplain to Charles II and Canon of St Paul's. He held livings in the City of London (St Martin Orgar), Halsall and Gawsworth.
William Smyth was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield from 1493 to 1496 and then Bishop of Lincoln until his death. He held political offices, the most important being Lord President of the Council of Wales and the Marches. He became very wealthy and was a benefactor of a number of institutions. He was a co-founder of Brasenose College, Oxford and endowed a grammar school in the village of his birth in Lancashire.
William Lloyd was an English divine who served successively as bishop of St Asaph, of Lichfield and Coventry and of Worcester.
Robert Sherborne was bishop of Chichester from 1508 to 1536.
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.
William Sloper of West Woodhay House, Berkshire was an English office holder and politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1715 and 1743.
Richard Tollett was Archdeacon of Barnstaple from 1518 to 1528.
Richard Bowchier was the Archdeacon of Lewes from 1693 until 1723. He was also known as an antiquarian.
Adam Squire or Squier was an English churchman and academic, Master of Balliol College, Oxford from 1571 to 1580, and Archdeacon of Middlesex from 1577.
William Pye was Dean of Chichester from 1553 to 1557, a Canon of Westminster from 1554 - 1556, and a Canon of Windsor in 1557.
Matthew Skinner was an English serjeant-at-law, judge and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1734 to 1738.
Henry Caesar (1562?–1636), Dean of Ely, fifth and youngest son of Giulio Cesare Adelmare, the Italian physician to Queens Mary and Elizabeth, and brother of Sir Julius Caesar, was born, according to his epitaph, in 1564, although other evidence gives the more probable date of 1562.
William Perceval, D.D. was an Irish priest in the first decades of the 18th century.
Jonathan Kimberley was Dean of Lichfield from 1713 until his death.
George Andrews, MA (1576–1648) was an Anglican priest in the early seventeenth century.
John Ramridge was an English priest in the 16th Century.
David Trimnel, D.D. was an English priest in the 18th-century.
The Venerable Nathaniel Ellison, D.D. was an Anglican clergyman.
The Venerable Edmund Diggle, D.D. was a priest in England during the 17th century.
Thomas Drax, DD was an Oxford college head in the 16th-century.
The Venerable John Wardroper, DCL was an English clergyman.