|Bishop of Carlisle|
|Appointed||19 April 1423|
|Term ended||4 September 1429|
|Consecration||after 13 October 1419|
|Died||4 September 1429|
|Previous post||Bishop of Bangor|
William Barrow (or Barrowe; died 1429) was a Bishop of Bangor and a Bishop of Carlisle.
The Bishop of Bangor is the ordinary of the Church in Wales Diocese of Bangor. The see is based in the city of Bangor where the bishop's seat (cathedra) is at Cathedral Church of Saint Deiniol.
The Bishop of Carlisle is the Ordinary of the Church of England Diocese of Carlisle in the Province of York.
Barrow served three times as Chancellor of the University of Oxford during 1413–17.
The University of Oxford is a collegiate research university in Oxford, England. There is evidence of teaching as early as 1096, making it the oldest university in the English-speaking world and the world's second-oldest university in continuous operation. It grew rapidly from 1167 when Henry II banned English students from attending the University of Paris. After disputes between students and Oxford townsfolk in 1209, some academics fled north-east to Cambridge where they established what became the University of Cambridge. The two 'ancient universities' are frequently jointly called 'Oxbridge'. The history and influence of the University of Oxford has made it one of the most prestigious universities in the world.
Barrow was selected as Bishop of Bangor on 15 February 1418, and consecrated after 13 October 1419.He was transferred from Bangor to Carlisle on 19 April 1423. He died on 4 September 1429.
The Diocese of Bangor is a diocese of the Church in Wales in north-west Wales. The diocese covers the counties of Anglesey, most of Caernarfonshire and Merionethshire and the western part of Montgomeryshire.
The Diocese of Carlisle was created in 1133 by Henry I out of part of the Diocese of Durham, although many people of Celtic descent in the area looked to Glasgow for spiritual leadership. The first bishop was Æthelwold, who was the king's confessor and became prior of the Augustinian priory at Nostell in Yorkshire. Carlisle was thus the only cathedral in England to be run by Augustinians instead of Benedictines. This only lasted until the reign of Henry III however, when the Augustinians in Carlisle joined the rebels who temporarily handed the city over to Scotland and elected their own bishop. When the revolt was ended, the Augustinians were expelled.
John Stafford was an English statesman and prelate who served as Lord Chancellor (1432-1450) and as Archbishop of Canterbury (1443-1452).
Roger Whelpdale was an English priest and Bishop of Carlisle from 1419 until 1423. He was selected as bishop on 22 December 1419, and consecrated after March 1420. He was also Provost of The Queen's College, Oxford from 1404 to 1421.
Marmaduke Lumley was an English priest, Bishop of Carlisle from 1429 to 1450, and Knight Commander of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem. He was a son of Ralph de Lumley, 1st Baron Lumley and Eleanor de Neville. He was elected about 5 December 1429, and consecrated on 16 April 1430. He was Bishop of Lincoln for a short time before his death in December 1450. He was educated at University of Cambridge and was appointed Precentor of Lincoln Cathedral in 1425. He also became Chancellor of the University of Cambridge in 1427 and was Master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge from 1429 to 1443. From 1446 to 1449 he served as Lord High Treasurer of England.
Edward Story was an English priest, Bishop of Carlisle, 1468–1477, and Bishop of Chichester, 1477–1503.
William Senhouse, also called William Sever, was an English priest, successively Bishop of Carlisle, 1495–1502, and Bishop of Durham, 1502–1505.
Thomas Brunce was a 15th-century Bishop of Rochester and then Bishop of Norwich.
Robert de Stratford was an English bishop and was one of Edward III's principal ministers.
Ralph of Shrewsbury was an English medieval bishop and university chancellor.
Robert Reed was a Bishop of Waterford and Lismore, Bishop of Carlisle and Bishop of Chichester.
William Percy was a late medieval Bishop of Carlisle. He was the fifth son of Henry Percy, 2nd Earl of Northumberland, and his wife Lady Eleanor Neville. Percy was in 1451 appointed to be Chancellor of the University of Cambridge, a post he held until 1456. He was selected 30 August 1452 to be Bishop of Carlisle following the appointment of his predecessor Nicholas Close to the Bishopric of Coventry and Lichfield. Percy was consecrated between 16 November and 18 December 1452. He died on 26 April 1462.
Simon Sydenham was a medieval Dean of Salisbury and Bishop of Chichester.
Richard Praty was a medieval university Chancellor and Bishop.
John Hotham was a medieval Chancellor of the Exchequer, Lord High Treasurer, Lord Chancellor and Bishop of Ely.
John Gilbert was a medieval Bishop of Bangor, Bishop of Hereford and Bishop of St. David's.
John Stanberry was a medieval Bishop of Bangor and Bishop of Hereford.
Richard de Wentworth was a medieval Bishop of London.
Richard Young was a medieval Bishop of Bangor and Bishop of Rochester.
Richard FitzJames was a medieval Bishop of Rochester, Bishop of Chichester and Bishop of London.
Simon of Ghent was a medieval Bishop of Salisbury in England.
Roger Martival was a medieval Bishop of Salisbury in England.
The International Standard Book Number (ISBN) is a numeric commercial book identifier which is intended to be unique. Publishers purchase ISBNs from an affiliate of the International ISBN Agency.
Christopher Hibbert MC, was an English author, historian and biographer. He has been called "a pearl of biographers" and "probably the most widely-read popular historian of our time and undoubtedly one of the most prolific". Hibbert was a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature and the author of many books, including The Story of England, Disraeli, Edward VII, George IV, The Rise and Fall of the House of Medici, and Cavaliers and Roundheads.
| Chancellor of the University of Oxford |
| Chancellor of the University of Oxford|
| Chancellor of the University of Oxford|
|Catholic Church titles|
| Bishop of Bangor |
| Bishop of Carlisle |
|This article about an English bishop or archbishop is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|