Timothy Stonhouse-Vigor (18 September 1765 –3 January 1831) was Archdeacon of Gloucester from 1804 until 1814.
He was the son of James Stonhouse (seventh baronet) and his wife Sarah née Ekins:He married Charlotte Huntingford, daughter of Thomas (a vicar), on 6 July 1796: four of his five sons were clergymen. He was educated at Oriel College, Oxford. He was Vicar of Sunninghill, Berkshire before his years as Archdeacon. After this he was Chaplain to the Bishop of Hereford.
Earl of Macclesfield is a title that has been created twice. The first creation came in the Peerage of England in 1679 in favour of the soldier and politician Charles Gerard, 1st Baron Gerard. He had already been created Baron Gerard, of Brandon in the County of Suffolk, in 1645, and was made Viscount Brandon, of Brandon in the County of Suffolk, at the same time as he was given the earldom. These titles are also in the Peerage of England. Lord Macclesfield was the great-grandson of the distinguished judge Sir Gilbert Gerard, Master of the Rolls from 1581 to 1594. He was succeeded by his eldest son, the second Earl. He was involved in the Rye House Plot of 1683, was sentenced to death but later pardoned by the King. On his death without legitimate issue in 1701 the titles passed to his younger brother, the third Earl. He had earlier represented Yarmouth, Lancaster and Lancashire in the House of Commons. When he died in 1702 the titles became extinct.
Viscount Wimborne, of Canford Magna in the County of Dorset, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
John Leveson-Gower, 1st Earl Gower,, known as The Baron Gower from 1709 to 1746, was a British Tory politician from the Leveson-Gower family, one of the first Tories to enter government after the Hanoverian Succession.
There have been two baronetcies created for people with the surname Heathcote, both in the Baronetage of Great Britain and both created in 1733. The holders of the first creation were later elevated to the peerage as Baron Aveland and Earl of Ancaster, which titles are now extinct. However, both baronetcies are extant as of 2008.
There have been three baronetcies created for members of the Stonhouse family, all in the Baronetage of England. Two of the creations are extant as of 2019.
Three baronetcies were created for persons with the surname D'Oyly, two in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom. One creation is extant as of 2008.
The Very Rev. Arthur Perceval Purey-Cust was a Church of England cleric and author who served as Dean of York from 1880 to 1916.
Sir John Trevelyan, 4th Baronet, of Nettlecombe Court in Somerset, was a British politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1777 to 1796.
The Very Rev William Lefroy, DD (1836–1909) was an Anglican Dean, mountaineer and author.
Joseph Cotton Wigram was a British churchman, Archdeacon of Winchester and bishop of Rochester.
Sir John Parnell, 1st Baronet, was an Irish politician and a baronet.
Joshua Hughes-Games born Joshua Jones was an Anglican priest, the Archdeacon of Man from 1886 until 1894.
George Baker (1687–1772) was the Archdeacon of Totnes from 1740 until 1772.
Sir John Stonhouse, 2nd Baronet was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1628 to 1629.
Sir John Stonhouse, 2nd Baronet (1639–1700) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1675 and 1690.
The Ven. and The Hon Berkeley Lionel Scudamore Stanhope MA was Archdeacon of Hereford from 1887 to 1910.
Sir James Stonhouse, 11th Baronet (1716–1795) was an English physician and cleric, known as a hospital founder and religious writer.
Sir John Stonhouse, 3rd Baronet (c.1672–1733) was an English landowner and Tory politician who sat in the English and then British House of Commons from 1701 to 1733.
William Archer, of Coopersale, in Theydon Garnon, Essex, and Welford Park, Berkshire, was an English lawyer and Tory politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1734 to 1739.
|Church of England titles
| Archdeacon of Gloucester
|This article about a Church of England archdeacon in the Province of Canterbury is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.