|Bishop of Carlisle|
|Appointed||30 August 1452|
|Term ended||26 April 1462|
|Consecration||between 16 November and 18 December 1452|
|Born||7 April 1428|
|Died||26 April 1462|
William Percy (7 April 1428 at Alnwick Castle – 26 April 1462) 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.[ citation needed ] 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. 
John Stafford was a medieval English prelate and statesman who served as Lord Chancellor (1432–1450) and as Archbishop of Canterbury (1443–1452).
Silvester de Everdon was a medieval Bishop of Carlisle and Lord Chancellor of England.
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. Lumley's tenure as Lord High Treasurer occurred during the Great Bullion Famine and the Great Slump in England.
Nicholas Close was an English priest.
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.
Robert Waldby was a native of York and friar of the Order of Saint Augustine who followed Edward, the Black Prince into Aquitaine. After studying at Toulouse, he became professor of theology there.
William Booth or Bothe was Bishop of Coventry and Lichfield from 1447 before becoming Archbishop of York in 1452 until his death in 1464.
Lawrence Booth served as Prince-Bishop of Durham and Lord Chancellor of England, before being appointed Archbishop of York.
John Russell was an English Bishop of Rochester and bishop of Lincoln and Lord Chancellor.
Nicholas Bubwith (1355-1424) was a Bishop of London, Bishop of Salisbury and Bishop of Bath and Wells as well as Lord Privy Seal and Lord High Treasurer of England.
Robert de Chauncy was a medieval Bishop of Carlisle.
John Horncastle was a Bishop of Carlisle. He was elected about 10 January 1353 but was never consecrated as his election was quashed about 26 June 1353.
Robert Reed was a Bishop of Waterford and Lismore, Bishop of Carlisle and Bishop of Chichester.
William Barrow was a Bishop of Bangor and a Bishop of Carlisle.
John Kingscote was a Bishop of Carlisle. He was selected about August 1462, and consecrated 24 October 1462. He died on 5 November 1463.
Richard Bell was a Bishop of Carlisle. He was selected 11 February 1478, and consecrated 26 April 1478. He resigned the see on 4 September 1495, and died in 1496. He served as Prior of Finchale from 1457 to 1464.
John Chadworth was Provost of King's College, Cambridge from 1447 until his election as Bishop of Lincoln. He was elected bishop about 11 February 1451 and consecrated on 18 June 1452. He died on 23 November 1471.
James Goldwell was a medieval Dean of Salisbury and Bishop of Norwich.
James Bowstead (1801–1843) was an Anglican clergyman who served in the Church of England as the Bishop of Sodor and Man (1838–1840) and Bishop of Lichfield (1840–1843).