Noel Martin Kennaby was Dean of St Albans from 1964 until 1973.  He was born on 22 December 1905, educated at Queens' College, Cambridge  and ordained in 1930. His first post was as a curate at Epsom after which he was priest in charge of Christ Church, Scarborough then Vicar of St Andrew’s Handsworth.  In 1943 he became Rural Dean of Tynemouth and then Provost of Newcastle.  His last post before his appointment to the deanery  was as senior chaplain to the Archbishop of Canterbury.  He died on 22 January 1994.
St Albans Cathedral, officially the Cathedral and Abbey Church of St Alban but often referred to locally as "the Abbey", is a Church of England cathedral in St Albans, England. Much of its architecture dates from Norman times. It ceased to be an abbey following its dissolution in the 16th century and became a cathedral in 1877. Although legally a cathedral church, it differs in certain particulars from most other cathedrals in England, being also used as a parish church, of which the dean is rector with the same powers, responsibilities and duties as that of any other parish. At 85 metres long, it has the longest nave of any cathedral in England.
Christopher Andrew Lewis is a Church of England priest and academic. He was Dean of St Albans from 1994 to 2003 and Dean of Christ Church from 2003 to 2014.
Christopher William Herbert is a British Anglican bishop. From 1996 to 2009, he was the Bishop of St Albans.
Saint Alban is venerated as the first-recorded British Christian martyr, for which reason he is considered to be the British protomartyr. Along with fellow Saints Julius and Aaron, Alban is one of three named martyrs recorded at an early date from Roman Britain. He is traditionally believed to have been beheaded in the Roman city of Verulamium sometime during the 3rd or 4th century, and his cult has been celebrated there since ancient times.
Philip John Warr Buckler was a dean of Lincoln, a post he has held from 2007 until 2016.
The Very Reverend (Frederick) Edwin Le Grice was an eminent Anglican priest in the latter part of the 20th century.
David John Farmbrough was Bishop of Bedford from 1981 to 1993.
Henry Aylmer Skelton was a bishop in the mid part of the twentieth century.
The Rt Rev Claude Thomas Thelluson Wood was an eminent Bishop in the mid part of the twentieth century.
Edward Lowry Henderson was a priest in the Church of England and the Scottish Episcopal Church in the first half of the 20th century.
The Dean of St Albans is the head of the Chapter of St Albans Cathedral in the city of St Albans, England in the Diocese of St Albans. As the Dean of St Albans is also the Rector of St Albans, with parochial responsibilities for the largest parish in the Church of England, it is regarded as one of the most senior Deaneries in the United Kingdom.
Walter John Lawrance was a priest in the Church of England at the end of the 19th century and the very first part of the 20th.
Arthur Kenneth Mathews was Dean of St Albans from 1955 until 1963.
He was born into an ecclesiastical family on 11 May 1906 and educated at Monkton Combe School and Balliol College, Oxford, where he met his future brother-in-law Henry Brooke, Baron Brooke of Cumnor through the Balliol Boys' Club, of which they were successively president. He was ordained in 1933. His first post was as a Curate at Penistone after which he was Padre to the Tanker Fleet of the Anglo-Saxon Petroleum Company and then Vicar of Forest Row. When World War II came he enlisted as a Chaplain in the RNVR during which he served on HMS Norfolk and was decorated twice for gallantry - in successful engagements against the German battleships Bismarck and Scharnhorst. When peace returned he was Vicar of Rogate (1946–54) and Rural Dean of Midhurst (1950–54) before his elevation to the Deanery. After this he was Rector of St Peter’s, Peebles (1963–68) and Vicar of Thursley (1968-1976) before retiring in 1976. "A sailor's padre to the end", he died on 18 December 1992.
John Bernard Taylor was a British bishop and theologian who served as Bishop of St Albans.
Hugh Geoffrey Dickinson is an English clergyman who was Dean of Salisbury from 1986 until his retirement in 1996.
Charles Hodgson Fowler was a prolific English ecclesiastical architect who specialised in building and, especially, restoring churches.
The Very Reverend Cuthbert Aikman Simpson was an Anglican priest and academic. From 1954 to 1959, he was Regius Professor of Hebrew at the University of Oxford. From 1959 to 1969, he was Dean of Christ Church, Oxford.
Nicholas Guy Coulton was Provost of Newcastle from 1990 to August 2001 and then, when the office title changed, its Dean until 2003.
George Cardell Briggs was the first Bishop of The Seychelles
Francis Walter Skeat was an English glass painter who created over 400 stained glass windows in churches and cathedrals, both in England and overseas. Skeat was a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, a Fellow of the British Society of Master Glass Painters, and a member of the Art Workers Guild.
|Church of England titles|
George Edward Brigstocke
| Provost of Newcastle |
Conrad Clifton Wolters
Arthur Kenneth Mathews
| Dean of St Albans |
Peter Clement Moore