Thomas Thorp (4 March 1797 – 24 February 1877)was Archdeacon of Bristol from 1836 until 1873.
Thorp was educated at King's School, Pontefract and Trinity College, Cambridge.He was ordained deacon and priest in 1829. He was Rector of Kemerton from 1839 to 1877.
Nicholas of Ely was Lord Chancellor of England, Bishop of Worcester, Bishop of Winchester, and Lord High Treasurer in the 13th century.
Thomas Musgrave was Archbishop of York from 1847 to 1860.
Charles Moss was an Anglican clergyman who served as Bishop of St David's from 1766 to 1774 and Bishop of Bath and Wells from 1774 to 1802.
Charles Thorp, was an English churchman, rector of the parish of Ryton and, later, Archdeacon of Durham and the first warden of the University of Durham.
Sir Thomas Gooch, 2nd Baronet (1674–1754) was an English bishop.
Thomas Westfield was an English churchman, Bishop of Bristol and member of the Westminster Assembly.
James Russell Woodford was an English churchman who was Bishop of Ely from 1873 to his death in 1885.
Robert Thorp was a British clergyman.
Arthur James Mason was an English clergyman, theologian and classical scholar. He was Lady Margaret's Professor of Divinity, Master of Pembroke College, Cambridge, and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Cambridge.
The Archdeacon of Bristol is a senior ecclesiastical officer within the Diocese of Bristol. The archdeaconry was created – within the Diocese of Gloucester and Bristol – by Order in Council on 7 October 1836 and became part of the re-erected Diocese of Bristol on 8 February 1898.
Ravenscroft Stewart was an eminent Anglican priest in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Hemming Robeson was an eminent Anglican priest in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries.
Thomas Henry Freer (1833–1904) was Archdeacon of Derby from 1891 to 1904.
Edward Francis Miller, MA was the Anglican Archdeacon of Colombo from 1889 to 1891.
The Ven Henry Wager Griffith, was Archdeacon of Lahore from 1900 to 1905.
Henry Goldney Randall was Archdeacon of Bristol from 1873 until his death at his residence at Christian Malford.
John Pilkington Norris , D.D. was Archdeacon of Bristol from 1881 until his death.
The Ven. Melville Horne Scott was Archdeacon of Stafford from 1888 until his death.
Thomas Johnes, MA was a Welsh cleric of the Church of England, Archdeacon of Barnstaple from 1807 to 1826.
Thomas Robinson (1790–1873) was an English churchman and academic. He became Archdeacon of Madras in 1826, Lord Almoner's Professor of Arabic at Cambridge in 1837, and Master of the Temple in 1845.
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