Richard Marshe was a 17th-century English priest. 
Marshe was born at Finchampstead and educated at Queens' College, Cambridge.  He was ordained in 1609. he became vicar of Birstall in 1614. He was a chaplain to Charles the First, a JP and a prebendary of Southwell Minster. He was Archdeacon of York from 1641; and dean of York from 1643, although he was not actually installed until after The Restoration. He was also vicar of Halifax.
Marshe died on 13 October 1663.
John Venn, FRS, FSA was an English mathematician, logician and philosopher noted for introducing Venn diagrams, which are used in logic, set theory, probability, statistics, and computer science. In 1866, Venn published The Logic of Chance, a ground-breaking book which espoused the frequency theory of probability, arguing that probability should be determined by how often something is forecast to occur as opposed to “educated” assumptions. Venn then further developed George Boole's theories in the 1881 work Symbolic Logic, where he highlighted what would become known as Venn diagrams.
Henry Venn, was an English evangelical minister and one of the founders of the Clapham Sect, an influential evangelical group within the Church of England.
The Venerable William Hutchins was an English churchman and academic, a Fellow of Pembroke College, Cambridge. Hutchins was born in Ansley, Warwickshire, England, second son of vicar of Ansley, Rev. Joseph Hutchins.
Robert Tighe, Deeping, Lincolnshire, (1562-1620) was an English cleric and linguist.
Richard Nykke was bishop of Norwich, the last Roman Catholic to hold the post before the Henrician reform. Described as "ultra-conservative", but also "much-respected", he maintained an independent line and was embroiled in conflict until blind and in his last years. He is often called the last Catholic bishop of the diocese, but that title is also claimed by John Hopton, bishop under Mary I of England. Norwich at this time was the second-largest conurbation in England, after London.
Reverend Avison Terry Scott was an English first-class cricketer active from 1867–71, and who played for Cambridge Town Club and Cambridge University. He was born in Cambridge and died in Marylebone. He later became an Anglican priest.
John Venn was a priest of the Church of England who was a central figure of the group of religious philanthropists known as the Clapham Sect.
William John Wickins, KHC (1862–1933) was Archdeacon of Calcutta from 1911 until 1913.
Hugh Cairns Alexander Back was Archdeacon of Warwick from 1923 until his death.
Thomas Frederick Buckton was an Anglican Archdeacon in the Mediterranean from 1922 until his death.
The Ven. Herbert Crump (1849-1924) was Archdeacon of Stoke from 1905 to 1908.
John Allen was Archdeacon of Salop from 15 December 1847 until 23 March 1886.
The Venerable Henry Walker Yeoman was Archdeacon of Cleveland from 1882 until his death.
George Hodges was an Anglican priest, Archdeacon of Sudbury from 1902 to 1920.
Charles Rous Drury (1823–1891) was an Anglican Archdeacon in India in the late 19th century.
Frank Nuttall was Archdeacon of Madras from 1922 to 1924.
John Burton was Archdeacon of Cleveland from his installation on 23 July 1685 until his death on 24 November 1700.
John Sickling was a priest and academic in the late fifteenth and early sixteenth centuries.
Edward Hammond was a priest in England during the 18th century.
William Bradford was an English Anglican priest.