William George Henderson (25 June 1819– 24 September 1905) was Dean of Carlisle from 1884 to his death in 1905.
Henderson was born in 1819 at Harbridge, Hampshire.He was the son of Vice-Admiral George Henderson; a brother was Sir Edmund Henderson. He attended Magdalen College, Oxford.
Henderson was a Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford, his alma materand a Tutor at Durham University. He was Master of Hatfield College, Durham, from 1851 to 1852.
Henderson was ordained in 1859. He was then Headmaster of Victoria College, Jersey, and Leeds Grammar School before his appointment to the Carlisle Deanery.
He married Jane Melville Dalyell, daughter of John Dalyell. A son was George Francis Robert Henderson.Another son was Admiral Charles Ferdinand Henderson.
Henderson was a scholar who edited various liturgical works.
&Processionale ad usum insignis ac praeclarae ecclesiae Sarum 1882 (Sarum processional)
He died on 24 September 1905.
Colonel George Francis Robert Henderson, CB was a British soldier and military author.
In religious and magical practice, insufflation and exsufflation are ritual acts of blowing, breathing, hissing, or puffing that signify variously expulsion or renunciation of evil or of the devil, or infilling or blessing with good.
A missal is a liturgical book containing all instructions and texts necessary for the celebration of Mass throughout the year.
Christopher Bainbridge was an English Cardinal of the Roman Catholic Church. Of Westmorland origins, he was a nephew of Bishop Thomas Langton of Winchester, represented the continuation of Langton's influence and teaching, and succeeded him in many of his appointments, not least as provost of The Queen's College in the University of Oxford. Towards the end of the reign of King Henry VII he was successively Master of the Rolls, a Privy Counsellor, Dean of Windsor and Bishop of Durham. Becoming Archbishop of York in 1508, he was sent as procurator of King Henry VIII to the papal court of Pope Julius II, where he was active in the diplomatic affairs leading to Henry's war with France, and took part in the election of Julius's successor Pope Leo X. He was murdered by poisoning in Italy in 1514, and was succeeded as Archbishop of York by Thomas Wolsey.
The Use of York was a variant of the Roman Rite practised in part of northern England, prior to the reign of Henry VIII. During Henry's reign the Use of York was suppressed in favour of the Sarum rite, followed by the Book of Common Prayer. "Use" denotes the special liturgical customs which prevailed in a particular diocese or group of dioceses; it is one of the medieval English Uses, together with the Use of Sarum.
Pre-Tridentine Mass refers to the variants of the liturgical rite of Mass in Rome before 1570, when, with his bull Quo primum, Pope Pius V made the Roman Missal, as revised by him, obligatory throughout the Latin-Rite or Western Church, except for those places and congregations whose distinct rites could demonstrate an antiquity of two hundred years or more.
The Durham Rite is a historical fusion of the Roman Rite and the Gallican Rite in the English bishopric of Durham.
Francis Arthur Bainbridge FRS FRCP was an English physiologist.
The Lord Rector of the University of Aberdeen is the students' representative and chairman in the University Court of the University of Aberdeen. The position is rarely known by its full title and most often referred to simply as "Rector". The rector is elected by students of the university and serves a three-year term. Although the position has existed since 1495, it was only officially made the students' representative in 1860.
Richard Godfrey Parsons (1882–1948) was an Anglican bishop who served in three dioceses during the first half of the 20th century, and a renowned liberal scholar.
George Evans Moule was an Anglican missionary in China and the first Anglican bishop of mid-China.
John William Diggle was an English Anglican bishop. He was Archdeacon of Westmorland from 1896 to 1901, Archdeacon of Birmingham from 1903 to 1904, and Bishop of Carlisle from 1905 to his death in 1920.
The Lyme Caxton Missal is an incunable or early printed book containing the liturgy of the Mass according to the Sarum Rite, published in 1487 by William Caxton. The copy at Lyme Park, Cheshire, England, is the only nearly complete surviving copy of its earliest known edition. It is held in the library of the house and is on display to visitors.
Vincent William Ryan , was the inaugural Bishop of Mauritius from 1854 to 1869.
John Sinker was an Anglican priest and author.
Media vita in morte sumus is a Gregorian chant, known by its incipit, written in the form of a response, and known as "Antiphona pro Peccatis" or "de Morte". The most accepted source is a New Year's Eve religious service in the 1300s. Reference has been made to a source originating in a battle song of the year 912 by Notker the Stammerer, a monk of the Abbey of Saint Gall: however, the Synod of Cologne declared in 1316 no one should sing this without prior permission of the residing bishop.
Joseph Henderson Singer (1786–1866) was an Irish Anglican bishop in the Church of Ireland in the 19th century.
Thomas Musgrave was Dean of Carlisle from 1684 until his death in 1686.
The Ven. William Edward Hony, MA (Oxon), BD (Cantab) was an Anglican priest, Archdeacon of Sarum from 3 August 1846 until 31 December 1874.
Francis Lear was Dean of Salisbury in the Church of England from 1846 until his death.