Thomas Usherwood

Last updated

Thomas Edward Usherwood (Christmas Eve 1841 - 9 February 1939) [1] was Archdeacon of Maritzburg from 1878 to 1887. [2]

An archdeacon is a senior clergy position in the Syriac Orthodox Church, Church of the East, Chaldean Catholic Church, Anglican Communion, St Thomas Christians, Eastern Orthodox churches and some other Christian denominations, above that of most clergy and below a bishop. In the High Middle Ages it was the most senior diocesan position below a bishop in the Catholic Church. An archdeacon is often responsible for administration within an archdeaconry, which is the principal subdivision of the diocese. The Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church has defined an archdeacon as "A cleric having a defined administrative authority delegated to him by the bishop in the whole or part of the diocese." The office has often been described metaphorically as that of oculus episcopi, the "bishop's eye".

Pietermaritzburg Place in KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa

Pietermaritzburg is the capital and second-largest city in the province of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. It was founded in 1838 and is currently governed by the Msunduzi Local Municipality. Its Zulu name umGungundlovu is the name used for the district municipality. Pietermaritzburg is popularly called Maritzburg in Afrikaans, English and Zulu alike, and often informally abbreviated to PMB. It is a regionally important industrial hub, producing aluminium, timber and dairy products, as well as the main economic hub of Umgungundlovu District Municipality. The public sector is a major employer in the city due to the local, district and provincial governments being located here. It is home to many schools and tertiary education institutions, including a campus of the University of KwaZulu-Natal. It had a population of 228,549 in 1991; the current population is estimated at over 600,000 residents and has one of the largest populations of Indian South Africans in South Africa.

Fogg was educated at Queens' College, Cambridge [3] After Curacies in Leeds, Uffington and High Ercall he went out to South Africa in 1874. [4] On his return to England in 1902 he held incumbencies at Chaldon Herring then Coombe Keynes.

Queens College, Cambridge college of the University of Cambridge

Queens' College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England. Queens' is one of the oldest and the largest colleges of the university, founded in 1448 by Margaret of Anjou, and has some of the most recognisable buildings in Cambridge. The college spans the river Cam, colloquially referred to as the "light side" and the "dark side", with the Mathematical Bridge connecting the two.

Curate person who is invested with the care or cure (cura) of souls of a parish

A curate is a person who is invested with the care or cure (cura) of souls of a parish. In this sense, "curate" correctly means a parish priest; but in English-speaking countries the term curate is commonly used to describe clergy who are assistants to the parish priest. The duties or office of a curate are called a curacy.

Leeds City in England

Leeds is a city in the United Kingdom, located in the county of West Yorkshire in Northern England, approximately 170 miles north of central London. Leeds has one of the most diverse economies of all the UK's main employment centres and has seen the fastest rate of private-sector jobs growth of any UK city. It also has the highest ratio of private to public sector jobs of all the UK's Core Cities, with 77% of its workforce working in the private sector. Leeds has the third-largest jobs total by local authority area, with 480,000 in employment and self-employment at the beginning of 2015. Leeds is ranked as a High Sufficiency level city by the Globalization and World Cities Research Network. Leeds is the cultural, financial and commercial heart of the West Yorkshire Urban Area. Leeds is served by five universities, and has the fourth largest student population in the country and the country's fourth largest urban economy.

Related Research Articles

Thomas Edward Wilkinson (1837−1914) was an Anglican bishop in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.

William John Wickins, KHC (1862–1933) was Archdeacon of Calcutta from 1911 until 1913.

Edward Prest was Archdeacon of Durham from 1863 until 1882.

Thomas Thomason Perowne (1824–1913) was Archdeacon of Norwich from 1878 until 1910

James George Reginald Darling was Archdeacon of Suffolk from 1919

Joseph Woolley (1815–1892) was archdeacon of Suffolk from 1887 to 1892.

Thomas Jackson Calvert , D.D. (1775–1840) was Norrisian Professor of Divinity from 1815 to 1824.

Thomas Frederick Buckton was an Anglican Archdeacon in the Mediterranean from 1922 until his death.

Thomas Kaye Bonney(b Tansor 20 June 1782 - d Normanton 7 April 1863) was Archdeacon of Leicester from 22 January 1831 until his death.

Thomas Dealtry (1825-1882) was an Anglican Archdeacon in India in the mid 19th century.

The Venerable George Henry Cameron was an Anglican archdeacon in Africa during the first half of the 20th century.

Francis Walter Flack was an Anglican priest in the last two decades of the Nineteenth Century and the first three of the Twentieth, most notably Archdeacon of Port Elizabeth from 1919 until his death.

Edward Mellish was an Anglican priest in the late 18th and early 19th centuries.

The Ven. Wilfrid Langton Kissack was an Anglican priest in the Caribbean in the first half of the 20th century.

James Hay Upcher was Archdeacon of Mashonaland from 1925 until his death.

Henry Bond, LL.D was an academic in the second half of the 19th century and first decades of the 20th.

Edward Anthony Beck was a British academic in the last third of the 19th century and the first decades of the 20th.

John Pulling DD was a British academic in the mid 19th century.

Thomas Le Blanc, F.S.A. was a lawyer and academic in the first half of the nineteenth century.

Alan Brooke (priest)

Alan England Brooke, D.D. was an English academic.

References

  1. Deaths. "The Rev Thomas Edward Usherwood who died on 9 February 1939 left estate valued at £23,768" The Times (London, England), Tuesday, May 02, 1939; pg. 19; Issue 48294.
  2. ECCLESIASTICAL NEWS . Yorkshire Herald (York, England), Saturday, March 05, 1887; pg. 5; Issue 11158
  3. Alumni Cantabrigienses: A Biographical List of All Known Students, Graduates and Holders of Office at the University of Cambridge, from the Earliest Times to 1900, John Venn/ John Archibald Venn Cambridge University Press > (10 volumes 1922 to 1953) Part II. 1752–1900 Vol. vi. Square – Zupitza, (1954) p270
  4. Crockford's Clerical Directory 1929-30 p1324 London: OUP, 1929