Ross Donnelly Mangles (1801 – 1877) was an English politician, Member of Parliament for Guildford between 1841 and 1857. In the latter year he became Chairman of the East India Company.  
He was the son of James Mangles of Guildford and his wife Mary, and was educated at Eton College and East India College, Haileybury.  He then joined the Bengal Civil Service. 
Secretary to the Government of Bengal in the Judicial and Revenue Departments. 
Deputy Lieutenant of London. 
A director of the New Zealand Co. 
Member for Council of India in September 1858 to 1866 
Ross Lowis Mangles V.C. was his son. 
Colonel Sir Henry Yule was a Scottish Orientalist and geographer. He published many travel books, including translations of the work of Marco Polo and Mirabilia by the 14th-century Dominican Friar Jordanus. He was also the compiler of a dictionary of Anglo-Indian terms, the Hobson-Jobson, with Arthur Coke Burnell.
Richard Colley Wellesley, 1st Marquess Wellesley, was an Anglo-Irish politician and colonial administrator. He was styled as Viscount Wellesley until 1781, when he succeeded his father as 2nd Earl of Mornington. In 1799, he was granted the Irish peerage title of Marquess Wellesley. He was also Lord Wellesley in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Charles Theophilus Metcalfe, 1st Baron Metcalfe,, known as Sir Charles Metcalfe, Bt between 1822 and 1845, was a British colonial administrator. He held appointments including acting Governor-General of India, Governor of Jamaica and Governor General of the Province of Canada.
Ross Lowis Mangles VC was a recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces. Mangles is one of only five civilians to be awarded the VC.
Henry Vansittart was an English colonial administrator, who was the Governor of Bengal from 1759 to 1764.
Ernest Binfield Havell, who published under the name E.B. Havell, was an influential English arts administrator, art historian and author of numerous books about Indian art and architecture. He was a member of the Havell family of artists and art educators. He was the principal of the Government School of Art, Calcutta from 1896 to 1905, where, along with Abanindranath Tagore, he developed a style of art and art education based on Indian rather than Western models, which led to the foundation of the Bengal school of art.
Mangles is the name of a wealthy English family whose members had amongst other things, interests in the Swan River Colony.
Edward James Eliot was an English Member of Parliament.
Sir Richard Temple, 1st Baronet was a British colonial administrator in the 19th-century India, who served as Governor of Bombay from 1877 to 1880.
Sir Richard Garth PC QC was Member of Parliament for Guildford from 1866 to 1868 and Chief Justice of Bengal from 1875 to 1886.
Sir Charles John Wingfield was a British civil servant and politician. He had a distinguished career with the Bengal Civil Service, was later elected as the first Member of Parliament for the United Kingdom's Parliament constituency of Gravesend.
James Spencer-Bell, known until 1866 as James Bell, was a British Liberal Party politician. He was a member of parliament (MP) for Guildford from 1852 until 1857.
Frederic Charles Danvers (1833–1906), often Frederick, was a British civil servant and writer on engineering. The Superintendent of the India Office Records between 1884 and 1898, he was also a historian and wrote works on India.
Charles Stewart (1764–1837), was a British orientalist who served in the Bengal Army from 1781 until 1808. He was assistant-professor of Persian at Fort William College, Calcutta from 1800 until 1806, while from 1807 until 1827, he was professor of Arabic, Persian, and Hindustani language at the East India College in Haileybury, India. During this time, he edited and translated oriental works.
Henry Thoby Prinsep was an English official of the Indian Civil Service, and historian of India. In later life he entered politics, and was a significant figure of the cultural circles of London.
James Mangles was an English merchant and politician.
Sir John Kennaway, 1st baronet, of Escot House in the parish of Talaton in Devon, was a British soldier and diplomat.
Sir Charles Alfred Elliott was a Lieutenant Governor of Bengal.
Charles Edward Mangles (1798–1874) was an English businessman and Member of Parliament.
William Kirkpatrick (1754–1812) was an East India Company officer, diplomat and orientalist active in Colonial India during the period of Company rule.