Thomas Powys (1747–1809) was an Anglican clergyman of the later 18th century.
He was the son of Philip Powys, of Hardwick House, Oxfordshire. He matriculated at St John's College, Oxford in 1753; B.A. in 1757, and M.A. in 1760. He was rector of Fawley, Buckinghamshire, and of Silchester, Hampshire. In 1769 he was made a prebendary of Hereford, and in 1779 was promoted to the deanery of Bristol. In 1795 he took the degree of B.D. and D.D., and in the following year was appointed canon of Windsor, which he resigned on his appointment as Dean of Canterbury in 1797. He died at Canterbury on 7 October 1809, and was buried in the Lady Chapel of the Cathedral on the same day, according to the Cathedral Register.
Hardwick House is a Tudor-style house on the banks of the River Thames on a slight rise at Whitchurch-on-Thames in the English county of Oxfordshire. It is reputed to have been the inspiration for E. H. Shepard's illustrations of Toad Hall in the book The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame, although this is also claimed by Mapledurham House, Fowey Hall Hotel, Foxwarren Park and Fawley Court.
St John's College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford. Founded as a men's college in 1555, it has been coeducational since 1979. Its founder, Sir Thomas White, intended to provide a source of educated Roman Catholic clerics to support the Counter-Reformation under Queen Mary.
Fawley is a village and civil parish in Wycombe district in the south-western corner of Buckinghamshire, England. It is on the boundary between Buckinghamshire and Oxfordshire, about seven miles west of Great Marlow and north of Henley-on-Thames.
Canterbury Cathedral in Canterbury, Kent, is one of the oldest and most famous Christian structures in England. It forms part of a World Heritage Site. It is the cathedral of the Archbishop of Canterbury, currently Justin Welby, leader of the Church of England and symbolic leader of the worldwide Anglican Communion. Its formal title is the Cathedral and Metropolitical Church of Christ at Canterbury.
Henry Wace was Principal of King's College, London (1883–1897) and Dean of Canterbury (1903–1924). 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".
The Bishop of Lichfield is the ordinary of the Church of England Diocese of Lichfield in the Province of Canterbury.
The Archdeacon of Canterbury is a senior office-holder in the Diocese of Canterbury. Like other archdeacons, he or she is an administrator in the diocese at large and is a Canon Residentiary of the cathedral.
Henry Marshal was a medieval Bishop of Exeter.
Edward Archibald Parry (1861–1943) was Bishop of Guyana from 1900 until 1921 and Archbishop of the West Indies from 1916 until 1921.
Thomas Paske was an English clergyman and academic, deprived as a royalist.
Isaac Bargrave was an English royalist churchman, Dean of Canterbury from 1625 to 1643.
Thomas Turner was an English royalist churchman and Dean of Canterbury.
George Aglionby (c.1603–1643) was an English Royalist churchman, nominated in 1643 as Dean of Canterbury. He was a member of the Great Tew intellectual circle around Lucius Cary, and a friend and correspondent of Thomas Hobbes.
The Dean of Chichester is the dean of Chichester Cathedral in Sussex, England.
William Bradshaw was a Welsh churchman, who in the course of his career served as Dean of Christ Church, Oxford, and Bishop of Bristol.
Hugh Percy was an Anglican bishop who served as Bishop of Rochester (1827) and Bishop of Carlisle (1827-56).
Elias Sydall (1672–1733) was an English bishop of St David's and bishop of Gloucester.
Charles Fotherby was a Church of England clergyman who became Dean of Canterbury (1615–1619).
Gerrard Andrewes (1750–1825) was an English churchman, Dean of Canterbury from 1809.
Henry John Todd (1763–1845) was an English clergyman, librarian, and scholar, known as an editor of John Milton.
George Pellew (1793–1866) was an English churchman and theologian, Dean of Norwich from 1828.
Francis Edward Carter was an Anglican priest who served in Cornwall, Kent, East Anglia and South Africa. He died aged 83, at 13 Park Terrace, Cambridge.
Hon. Richard Bruce Stopford MA was a Canon of Windsor from 1812 to 1844.
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