Thomas William Mostyn Hustler (1934–2006) was a society photographer, who photographed weddings and royalty..
Hustler was born at Acklam Hall, his family's ancestral home in North Yorkshire, England, on 3 October 1934.He was educated at Aysgarth School and Eton College and, from 1952, underwent National Service, during which he saw action against communist insurgents in the Malayan Emergency as a lieutenant in the Somerset Light Infantry.
As a photographer, he took pictures of Prince Charles and Princess Anne for National Savings stamps.
Featured in One of Michael Winner's early film Girls, Girls,Girls, 1961 .He appeared as a castaway on the BBC Radio programme Desert Island Discs on 31 May 1975.
He died in Wokingham, Berkshire on 24 July 2006.
Diana, Lady Mosley was a British aristocrat, fascist, writer and editor. She was one of the Mitford sisters and eventually, the 2nd wife of Oswald Mosley, leader of the British Union of Fascists.
Desert Island Discs is a radio programme broadcast on BBC Radio 4. It was first broadcast on the BBC Forces Programme on 29 January 1942.
Lady Lucinda Lambton, also known as Lady Lucinda Worsthorne, is an English writer, photographer, and broadcaster on architectural subjects.
Michael Edward Borg Banks MBE was a British soldier, adventurer, climber and author.
June Florence Paul was a British track and field sprint runner.
Arthur Edwards, is a British photographer, working for The Sun newspaper, who specialises in pictures of the British royal family, with whom he has toured often.
Joy Worth was a British singer, radio presenter, and announcer, who was active during the 1940s and 1950s. Before a career on radio, she was a member of The Cavendish Three, a close harmony trio, from 1934 to 1939. Worth joined the BBC as an announcer in July 1942.
Aylward Edward "A.E." Dingle was a sailor and writer. He was born in Oxford, England, in 1874. He died in Cornwall in 1947.
Joan Jay was a singer and dancer at the Windmill Theatre in London, from 1936 to 1947. She was seriously injured there during a World War II bombing raid in October 1940, but returned to dancing after receiving skin grafts during a four-month stay in hospital. Her costumes were adapted to hide her scars.
Henry Charles Edward Wheeler was an English naval signalman during World War II.
Edward F Williams (1912–1993) was one of the leading British show jumping riders in the 1950s and 1960s, especially with his horse Pegasus.
Sir Gerald Clayton Beadle CBE was a British announcer and administrator for BBC Radio, and later Director of BBC Television.
Florence Vivienne Mellish (1889–1982), known simply as Vivienne, was a British photographer and singer.
Leonard Marsland Gander (1902-1986), who wrote as L Marsland Gander) was a journalist, war correspondent, and radio and television correspondent, chiefly for The Daily Telegraph. He was also a contributor to the Telegossip section of Television and Short-Wave World magazine.
Graham Usher (1938–1975) was a ballet dancer with the Royal Ballet.
Thomas Charles Fairbairn was a British theatre impresario, particularly known for his productions of Samuel Coleridge-Taylor's Hiawatha.
Patricia Batty Shaw, CBE was a chairwoman of the United Kingdom's National Federation of Women's Institutes.
Sir Nicholas Proctor Goodison was a British businessman who was chairman of the London Stock Exchange from 1976 to 1986. He was an important supporter of the arts and the President of the Furniture History Society (FHS).
Caroline Gathorne-Hardy, Countess of Cranbrook is an English aristocrat and campaigner on food quality issues. She is the wife of Gathorne Gathorne-Hardy, 5th Earl of Cranbrook.
Derek Brown is a British food writer and was editor of the Michelin Red Guides; the first non-French person to do so.