Samuel Cheetham , DD, FSA (3 March 1827 – 9 July 1908) was an eminent Anglican priest and author  in the last quarter of the nineteenth century and the first decade of the twentieth.
Cheetham was born in Hambleton, Rutland and educated at Oakham School and Christ's College, Cambridge.   He was an Assistant Tutor of his old college from 1853 until 1858; and then Professor of Pastoral Theology at King's College London until 1882,  during which time he was also Chaplain of Dulwich College. In 1879 he became Archdeacon of Southwark; and in 1882 of Rochester, a post he held until his death. 
Sir William Mitchell Ramsay, FBA was a Scottish archaeologist and New Testament scholar. By his death in 1939 he had become the foremost authority of his day on the history of Asia Minor and a leading scholar in the study of the New Testament.
Henry Wace was an English Anglican priest and ecclesiastical historian who served as Principal of King's College, London, from 1883 to 1897 and as Dean of Canterbury from 1903 to 1924. He is described in the Dictionary of National Biography as "an effective administrator, a Protestant churchman of deep scholarship, and a stout champion of the Reformation settlement".
George John Romanes FRS was a Canadian-Scots evolutionary biologist and physiologist who laid the foundation of what he called comparative psychology, postulating a similarity of cognitive processes and mechanisms between humans and other animals.
Frederic William Farrar was a cleric of the Church of England (Anglican), schoolteacher and author. He was a pallbearer at the funeral of Charles Darwin in 1882. He was a member of the Cambridge Apostles secret society. He was the Archdeacon of Westminster from 1883 to 1894, and Dean of Canterbury Cathedral from 1895 until his death in 1903.
William Owen Chadwick was a British Anglican priest, academic, rugby international, writer and prominent historian of Christianity. As a leading academic, Chadwick became Dixie Professor of Ecclesiastical History from 1958 to 1968 and Regius Professor of History from 1968 to 1983. From 1956 to 1983, Chadwick was elected and served as the Master of Selwyn College, Cambridge.
Edwin Hatch was an English theologian. He is best known as the author of the book Influence of Greek Ideas and Usages Upon the Christian Church, which was based on the lectures he presented during the 1888 Hibbert Lectures and which were edited and published following his death. He is also remembered as the composer of the hymn "Breathe on Me, Breath of God."
Sir William Smith was an English lexicographer. He became known for his advances in the teaching of Greek and Latin in schools.
Simon Patrick was an English theologian and bishop.
Henry Whitney Bellows was an American clergyman, and the planner and president of the United States Sanitary Commission, the leading soldiers' aid society, during the American Civil War. Under his leadership, the USSC became the largest and most effective organization dedicated to supporting the health and efficiency of the Union army.
Very Rev. Herbert Mortimer Luckock was an Anglican priest in the Church of England.
William Hugh Clifford Frend was an English ecclesiastical historian, archaeologist, and Anglican priest.
Samuel Miller was a Presbyterian theologian who taught at Princeton Theological Seminary.
Archibald Robertson was the seventh Principal of King's College London who later served as Bishop of Exeter.
The Rt Rev William Walmsley Sedgwick (1858–1948) was the 5th Anglican Bishop of Waiapu whose Episcopate spanned a 15-year period during the first half of the 20th century.
John William Bund Willis-Bund was a British lawyer, legal writer and professor of constitutional law and history at King's College London, historian who wrote on the Welsh church and other subjects, and local Worcestershire politician.
James Bass Mullinger, sometimes known by his pen name Theodorus, was a British author, historian, lecturer and scholar. A longtime university librarian and lecturer at St. John's College, Cambridge, Mullinger was the author of several books detailing the college's history and similar academic subjects. He was also a contributor to many periodicals of the Victorian era, most especially, Cambridge History of Modern Literature, the Dictionary of National Biography and Encyclopædia Britannica.
Henry Cheetham was an Anglican bishop, Bishop of Sierra Leone from 1870 until 1882.
Ernest Graham Ingham was an eminent Anglican bishop and author living at the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th centuries.
James Craigie Robertson was a Scottish Anglican churchman, canon of Canterbury Cathedral, and author of a History of the Christian Church.
Rev Samuel Peach Boutflower was an Anglican clergyman who was Archdeacon of Carlisle from 1867 until 1882.
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