Thomas Best Woodward (1814–1875),M.A. was an Anglican priest in Ireland during the 19th century.
Woodward was born in County Tipperary in 1814 and educated at Trinity College, Dublin.He was Protestant Chaplain in the County Gaol, Downpatrick; and, from 1856 until his death in 1875, the Dean of Down (a maritime county in Ulster Province, Ireland).
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William Archer Butler was an Irish historian of philosophy.
Walter William Rouse Ball (1850–1925), known as W. W. Rouse Ball, was a British mathematician, lawyer, and fellow at Trinity College, Cambridge, from 1878 to 1905. He was also a keen amateur magician, and the founding president of the Cambridge Pentacle Club in 1919, one of the world's oldest magic societies.
Edward Dowden, was an Irish critic and poet.
The Belfast Royal Adacemy is the oldest school in the city of Belfast, Northern Ireland. It is a co-educational, non-denominational voluntary grammar school situated in north Belfast. The Academy is one of 8 schools in Northern Ireland whose Head is a member of the Headmasters' and Headmistresses' Conference
The Regius Professorships of Divinity are amongst the oldest professorships at the University of Oxford and the University of Cambridge. A third chair existed for a period at Trinity College, Dublin.
William Creek (1837-1899) was a 19th-century Anglican Archdeacon in Ireland.
Richard Graves (1763–1829) was a Church of Ireland cleric, theological scholar and author of Graves on the Pentateuch. He was a Doctor of Divinity, one of the seven Senior Fellows of Trinity College, Dublin; a member of the Royal Irish Academy; Regius Professor of Greek (Dublin); and Dean of Ardagh. He was the younger brother of Thomas Ryder Graves, Dean of Ardfert and Connor.
John Kells Ingram was an economist and poet who started his career as a mathematician. He has been co-credited, along with John William Stubbs, with introducing the geometric concept of inversion in a circle.
William FitzGerald (1814–1883) was an Anglican bishop, first of Cork, Cloyne and Ross and then of Killaloe and Clonfert.
Thomas Elrington was an Irish academic and bishop. He was Donegall Lecturer in Mathematics (1790-1795) at Trinity College Dublin (TCD). While at TCD he also served as Erasmus Smith's Professor of Mathematics (1795–1799) and as Erasmus Smith's Professor of Natural and Experimental Philosophy (1799–1807). Later, he was Provost of Trinity College Dublin (1811-1820), then Bishop of Limerick, Ardfert and Aghadoe (1820-1822), and finally Bishop of Ferns and Leighlin till his death in Liverpool in 1835.
William Henry Stanley Monck was an Irish astronomer and philosopher. After an early education at Kilkenny College, Monck attended Trinity College Dublin. In 1878 he was appointed as Professor of Moral Philosophy and remained in that position until 1892. On August 28, 1892, he became the first person to measure starlight electrically. For many years Monck served as Chief Registrar for the Bankruptcy Division of the High Court of Ireland. He wrote several works about logic, metaphysics, and astronomy, and was the author of a collection of articles in Popular Astronomy. He was also a founding member of the British Astronomical Association, on whose body he served.
Brabazon William Disney was an Irish Dean in the middle of the 19th century.
John Sterne (1660–1745) was an Irish churchman, bishop of Dromore from 1713 and then bishop of Clogher from 1717.
Charles Carr was an Irish Anglican clergyman: he was Bishop of Killaloe from 1716to 1739.
The Most Rev. Anthony Martin, DD, MA was an Anglican priest in Ireland during the first half of the 17th-century.
George Marlay, DD was an Irish Anglican priest in the eighteenth century: he was Bishop of Dromore from 1745 until 1763. He gave his name to Marlay Park, which is now a popular amenity in south Dublin.
The Archdeacon of Raphoe is a senior ecclesiastical officer within the Anglican Diocese of Derry and Raphoe. As such he or she is responsible for the disciplinary supervision of the clergy within the Raphoe part of the Diocese, which is by far the largest.
The Ven. Michael Kearney, D.D. was an Irish priest and academic.
Charles Knox was Archdeacon of Armagh from 1814 until his death.
Caulfield Byrne Caulfield (14 January 1733 - 23 November 1803 was an Irish Anglican priest in the second half of the 18th century and the first three years of the 19th.