William Atwater (1440–1521) was an English churchman, who became Bishop of Lincoln in 1514.
He was a Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, from 1480. He served as Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University, in the period from 1497 to 1502.
He became vicar of Cumnor in 1495.He became Dean of the Chapel Royal, in 1502. In 1504 he was appointed Canon of the eleventh stall at St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, a position he held until 1514. He was Chancellor of Lincoln from 1506 to 1512.
Christopher Urswick was a priest and confessor of Margaret Beaufort. He was Rector of Puttenham, Hertfordshire, and later Dean of Windsor. Urswick is thought to have acted as a go-between in the plotting to place her son Henry VII of England on the throne.
The Dean of the Chapel Royal, in any kingdom, can be the title of an official charged with oversight of that kingdom's chapel royal, the ecclesiastical establishment which is part of the royal household and ministers to it.
Thomas Ruthall was an English churchman, administrator and diplomat. He was a leading councillor of Henry VIII of England.
William Smyth was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield from 1493 to 1496 and then Bishop of Lincoln until his death. He held political offices, the most important being Lord President of the Council of Wales and the Marches. He became very wealthy and was a benefactor of a number of institutions. He was a co-founder of Brasenose College, Oxford and endowed a grammar school in the village of his birth in Lancashire.
Richard Sampson was an English clergyman and composer of sacred music, who was Anglican bishop of Chichester and subsequently of Coventry and Lichfield.
Richard Rawlins was Bishop of St David's between the years 1523 and 1536.
According to both Anglican and Catholic canon law, a cathedral chapter is a college of clerics (chapter) formed to advise a bishop and, in the case of a vacancy of the episcopal see in some countries, to govern the diocese during the vacancy. These chapters are made up of canons and other officers, while in the Church of England chapters now includes a number of lay appointees; in the Roman Catholic Church their creation is the purview of the pope. They can be "numbered", in which case they are provided with a fixed "prebend", or "unnumbered", in which case the bishop indicates the number of canons according to the rents. In some Church of England cathedrals there are two such bodies, the lesser and greater chapters, which have different functions. The smaller body usually consists of the residentiary members and is included in the larger one.
John Longland was the English Dean of Salisbury from 1514 to 1521 and Bishop of Lincoln from 1521 to his death in 1547.
Francis Mallet was an English churchman and academic, and chaplain to Mary Tudor.
George Hall was an English bishop.
Edward Legge was an English churchman and academic. He was the Bishop of Oxford from 1816 and Warden of All Souls College, Oxford, from 1817.
Richard Sydnor was the Receiver and Steward of Bishop Oldham of Exeter Cathedral from 10 Henry VII (1505) to 5 Henry VIII (1514) - see Exeter Cathedral MS. 3690.
The Reverend Clement Smith, MVO, MA was a Canon of Windsor from 1902 to 1921.
James Denton was a Canon of Windsor from 1509-1533 Archdeacon of Cleveland from 1523 - 1533, and Dean of Lichfield from 1523 to 1532.
Geoffrey Symeon S.T.P. was a Canon of Windsor from 1501-1508 and Dean of Chichester from 1504 to 1508.
Reverend Richard Gee, DD was an Anglican priest who was Canon of Windsor from 1894 to 1902.
James Malett B.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1514 to 1543.
Robert Birkenshaw D.D. was a Canon of Windsor from 1512 - 1525
William de Pakyngton was a Canon of Windsor in 1381 and Dean of Lichfield.
| Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford |
John Thornden or Thornton, John Kynton, Simon Grene alias Fotherby
|Catholic Church titles|
| Bishop of Lincoln |