Thomas Edward Usherwood (Christmas Eve 1841 - 9 February 1939)was Archdeacon of Maritzburg from 1878 to 1887.
Fogg was educated at Queens' College, CambridgeAfter Curacies in Leeds, Uffington and High Ercall he went out to South Africa in 1874. On his return to England in 1902 he held incumbencies at Chaldon Herring then Coombe Keynes.
Gilbert Holme Sissons was Archdeacon of Gibraltar from 1916 to 1929; and of Italy and the French Riviera from 1929 to 1934.
Edward Prest was Archdeacon of Durham from 1863 until 1882.
William Thomas Parr Brymer was Archdeacon of Bath from his installation on 1 April 1840 until his death on 19 August 1852.
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 (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 Dealtry (1825–1882) was an Anglican archdeacon in India in the mid-19th century. Dealtry was the son of Thomas Dealtry, bishop of Madras. He was educated at Trinity College, Cambridge and ordained in 1849. After curacies in Raydon and Brenchley he went as a chaplain to the East India Company in Madras, where he was archdeacon from 1861 to 1871. Returning to England he held incumbencies in Swillington and Maidstone. He is credited with being the originator of the custom of throwing rice at a newly married couple, which he had seen in India. He died on 29 November 1882.
The Venerable George Henry Cameron was an Anglican archdeacon in Africa during the first half of the 20th century.
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.
William Loudon Mollison was a Scottish mathematician and academic. From 1915 to 1929, he was Master of Clare College, Cambridge.
Alan England Brooke, D.D. was an English academic.
John Charles Horobin (1856–1902) was a British academic. He was the first Principal of Homerton College, Cambridge.