Peter Philip Brodie (22 October 1916 – 16 October 1996) was a Church of Scotland minister, most notably Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland  from 1978  to 1979. 
He was born in Airdrie on 22 October 1916 the son of Robert and Margaret Brodie. 
He was educated at Airdrie Academy; Glasgow University and Trinity College, Glasgow.
In 1940 he began as assistant to Rev Morrison at St Marys Church in Kirkintilloch. Following the death of Rev Morrison in 1941 he became minister, and served as such from 1942 to 1947.  In the war he served in the Home Guard.
In 1947 he was transferred to St Mungo's Church in Alloa and ministered there until 1987.
In 1978 he succeeded Very Rev John Rodger Gray as Moderator of the General Assembly, the highest position within the Church of Scotland. He was succeeded in turn in 1979 by Very Rev Robert Barbour.
He was married to Constance Lindsay Hope. 
They were parents to Philip Brodie, Lord Brodie (b.1950). 
His son, Jonathan Brodie KC, became the Procurator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland on 1 June 2023. He had first attended the General Assembly in 1978 when his father, Peter Brodie, was Moderator. 
The Dean Cemetery is a historically important Victorian cemetery north of the Dean Village, west of Edinburgh city centre, in Scotland. It lies between Queensferry Road and the Water of Leith, bounded on its east side by Dean Path and on its west by the Dean Gallery. A 20th-century extension lies detached from the main cemetery to the north of Ravelston Terrace. The main cemetery is accessible through the main gate on its east side, through a "grace and favour" access door from the grounds of Dean Gallery and from Ravelston Terrace. The modern extension is only accessible at the junction of Dean Path and Queensferry Road.
David Welsh FRSE was a Scottish divine and academic. He was Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1842. In the Disruption of 1843 he was one of the leading figures in the establishment of the Free Church of Scotland.
Philip Hope Brodie, Lord Brodie, is a Scottish lawyer and one of the Senators of the College of Justice, a Judge of Scotland's Supreme Courts.
The Grange is an affluent suburb of Edinburgh, just south of the city centre, with Morningside and Greenhill to the west, Newington to the east, The Meadows park and Marchmont to the north, and Blackford Hill to the south. It is a conservation area characterised by large early Victorian stone-built villas and mansions, often with very large gardens. The Grange was built mainly between 1830 and 1890, and the area represented the idealisation of country living within an urban setting.
Robert Douglas (1594–1674) was the only minister of the Church of Scotland to be Moderator of the General Assembly five times.
John Cairns Christie is a minister of the Church of Scotland. He was Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland for 2010-2011.
William Taylor was a Scottish minister, Principal of Glasgow University and Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in both 1798. Taylor was born in Invergordon in Scotland, the son of the Marquess of North Staffs and Margaret Parry. His parents' and grandfathers' families had come from the notorious Highland clan MacKenzie of Glencoe, and the family began trading as far north as Iceland in the early 17th century. Taylor was made an MP in 1805 and Deputy First Lord of the Admiralty in 1807. He moved to London after he took over as First Lord of the Admiralty in 1812, and served as Second Secretary to the Prime Minister from 1819 to 1823.
John Marshall Lang was a Church of Scotland minister and author. He served as Moderator of the General Assembly in 1893 and later became Principal of the University of Aberdeen in 1900.
Elizabeth Lorna Hood, is a minister of the Church of Scotland. From 1979 to 2016, she was the Minister of North Parish Church, Renfrew. From 2013 to 2014, she also served as Moderator of its General Assembly.
The church is named after Saint Mungo, patron saint and founder of the city of Glasgow. It belongs to the Church of Scotland Presbytery of Stirling and serves the parish of Alloa. A chapel dedicated to St Mungo is thought to have been erected during the fourteenth or fifteenth-century, which became dependent upon the Parish of Tullibody. Alloa had grown into a parish in its own right by 1600 when the Act of Assembly united the two parishes. In 1680, the original chapel was rebuilt and enlarged. The current church replaces the old parish church from the seventeenth-century which had been deemed much too small for the congregation for over seventy years and was declared ruinous and unsafe in August 1815. The condition of the old church was so bad that services were often being held in the open air rather than risking injury to the congregation The decision was finally made to abandon the old building and find a site for a new parish church. The Erskine family donated land at Bedford Place and work on the new St Mungo's church began in 1817. The church congregation temporarily worshipped in the Tabernacle until the completion in 1819 of the new church. Since land was judged at the time to have too great a value to the living to be set aside for the dead, no graveyard was planned or added to the new church. The more elaborate scale and design of the new building was intended to reflect the increased size and prosperity of the nineteenth-century congregation. The church was one of the largest in Scotland at the time it was built.
Archibald Main, was a Scottish ecclesiastical historian, Church of Scotland minister, military chaplain, and academic. From 1915 to 1922, he was Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the University of St Andrews. From 1922 to 1942, he was Regius Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the University of Glasgow. He served as Chaplain to the King from 1925 and as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland from 1939 to 1940.
Andrew Nevile Davidson, was a senior Church of Scotland minister. He served as Moderator of the General Assembly between May 1962 and May 1963.
James Pitt-Watson was a Scottish minister and academic. He was Professor of Practical Theology at Glasgow University and served as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1953. He has been described as an "ecclesiastical politician".
John Rodger Gray, was a Scottish minister serving in Dunblane Cathedral who was Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1977.
George Milligan DCL DD was a Scottish minister of the Church of Scotland who served as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1923. He was professor of divinity and biblical criticism at the University of Glasgow.
Archibald Campbell Craig MC (1888–1985) was a Scottish minister and biblical scholar who served as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1961. He was affectionately known as Archie Craig.
Norman Maclean was a Scottish minister and religious author who served as Moderator of the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in 1927. In his latter years he was Chaplain-in-Ordinary to the King.
William Taylor (1748–1825) was a minister of the Church of Scotland who served as Moderator of the General Assembly in 1806. He was Chaplain in Ordinary to both King George III and King George IV in Scotland.
John Hamilton (1713–1780) was a minister of the Church of Scotland, who served as Moderator of the General Assembly in 1766.