William Henry Hutchings, D.D. (born Exeter 1835 - died Pickering 1912) was an Anglican priestand author.
Doctor of Divinity is an advanced or honorary academic degree in divinity.
Exeter is a cathedral city in Devon, England, with a population of 129,800. The city is located on the River Exe approximately 36 miles (58 km) northeast of Plymouth and 65 miles (105 km) southwest of Bristol. It is the county town of Devon, and the base of Devon County Council. Also situated in Exeter are two campuses of the University of Exeter - Streatham Campus and St Luke's Campus.
Pickering is an ancient market town and civil parish in the Ryedale district of North Yorkshire, England, on the border of the North York Moors National Park. Historically part of the North Riding of Yorkshire, it sits at the foot of the moors, overlooking the Vale of Pickering to the south. According to legend the town was founded by King Peredurus around 270 BC; however, the town as it exists today is of medieval origin. The legend has it that the king lost his ring and accused a young maiden of stealing it, but later that day the ring was found in a pike caught in the River Costa for his dinner. The king was so happy to find his ring he married the young maiden; the name Pike-ring changed over the years to Pickering. It is a nice tale told to fit the name, but it is not the origin. Pickering is thought to be named after the followers of an Anglian man named Picer or some such personal name – the Picer-ingas.
Hutchings was educated at Hertford College, Oxford; and ordained in 1859. After a curacy in Bedminster he was Warden at the House of Mercy, Clewer. He then became Rector of Kirby Misperton, Yorkshire, and in 1884 he became Rector of Pickering. He was Archdeacon of Cleveland from 1897 to 1906.
Hertford College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England. It is located on Catte Street in the centre of Oxford, directly opposite the main gate to the Bodleian Library. The college is known for its iconic bridge, the Bridge of Sighs. There are around 600 students at the college at any one time, comprising undergraduates, graduates and visiting students from overseas.
A curate is a person who is invested with the care or cure (cura) of souls of a parish. In this sense, "curate" correctly means a parish priest; but in English-speaking countries the term curate is commonly used to describe clergy who are assistants to the parish priest. The duties or office of a curate are called a curacy.
Bedminster is a district of Bristol, England, on the south side of the city. It is also the name of a council ward, which includes the central part of the district and some other areas.
He died on 7 January 1912.
Henry Edward Manning was an English Cardinal of the Roman Catholic church, and the second Archbishop of Westminster from 1865 until his death in 1892.
Henry Hart Milman was an English historian and ecclesiastic.
Frederic William Farrar was a cleric of the Church of England (Anglican), schoolteacher and author. He was a pallbearer at the funeral of Charles Darwin in 1882. He was a member of the Cambridge Apostles secret society. He was the Archdeacon of Westminster from 1883 to 1894, and Dean of Canterbury Cathedral from 1895 until his death in 1903.
Sir William Robertson Nicoll CH LLD was a Scottish Free Church minister, journalist, editor, and man of letters.
The Community of St John Baptist (CSJB), also known as the Sisters of Mercy, or formerly Clewer Sisters, is an Anglican religious order of Augustinian nuns.
Arthur Foley Winnington-Ingram was Bishop of London from 1901 to 1939.
William Boyd Carpenter was a Church of England cleric who became Bishop of Ripon and court chaplain to Queen Victoria.
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.
John King was the Bishop of London in the Church of England from 1611 to 1621.
The Very Revd John Ranulph Vincent was Dean of Bloemfontein, in South Africa, from 1892; and afterwards of Grahamstown, 1912–1914.
Edward Chessall Scobell was an Anglican priest who served as Archdeacon of Gloucester from 1903 until his death.
Alan George Sumner Gibson, DD, MA was Coadjutor Bishop of Cape Town from 1894 to 1906.
James Edmund Vincent was a Welsh barrister, known as a journalist and author.
William Hartley Carnegie was an Anglican priest and author. In addition to parish ministries and chaplaincy, he served as Archdeacon of Westminster from 1918 to 1919 and as Sub-Dean of Westminster Abbey from 1919 to 1936.
William Benham (1831–1910) was an English churchman, academic and author.
Arthur Kitchin was Archdeacon of Calcutta from 1903 to 1907.
The Reverend William Henry Lyttelton (1820–1884) was a priest in the Church of England from the Lyttelton family. He was the English translator of a number of works by the Swiss Protestant theologians Frédéric Louis Godet and Félix Bovet. He also published numerous sermons, lectures and addresses of his own, edited a devotional manual, and wrote an essay on the geology and geography of Clent and its surroundings.
Houses of Mercy were Anglican institutions that operated from the mid 19th century to the mid 20th.
Algernon Ward, FRSL, FRGS, FSA Scot (1869-1947) was an Anglican priest and author.
The Ven. Herbert Crump (1849-1924) was Archdeacon of Stoke from 1905 to 1908.
|This biography of a United Kingdom religious figure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This biographical article about person in connection with Christianity is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|