William Walmsley, (5 April 1687, in Lichfield – 18 September 1730, in Packington) was Dean of Lichfield from 1720  until his death. 
Walmesley was educated at Trinity College, Cambridge.  He was Chaplain to Edward Villiers, 1st Earl of Jersey; and also held livings at Mavesyn Ridware and Packington.
John Venn, FRS, FSA was an English mathematician, logician and philosopher noted for introducing the Venn diagrams, which are used in logic, set theory, probability, statistics, and computer science. In 1866, Venn published The Logic of Chance, a ground-breaking book which espoused the frequency theory of probability, arguing that probability should be determined by how often something is forecast to occur as opposed to “educated” assumptions. Venn then further developed George Boole's theories in the 1881 work Symbolic Logic, where he highlighted what would become known as Venn diagrams.
The Bishop of Coventry is the ordinary of the Church of England Diocese of Coventry in the Province of Canterbury. In the Middle Ages, the Bishop of Coventry was a title used by the bishops known today as the Bishop of Lichfield.
Hermitage Manor is a small manor house in Warwickshire (UK) with a trihedral moat, associated land and farm. A manor house or fortified manor-house is a country house, which has historically formed the centre of a manor. The term is sometimes applied to relatively small country houses which belonged to gentry families, as well as to grand stately homes, particularly as a technical term for minor late medieval castles more intended for show than for defence.
Packington Hall in Staffordshire was an English country house designed by architect James Wyatt in the 18th century. Originally built for the Babington family, it became the home of the Levett family of Wychnor Hall, in that same county, until the first half of the twentieth century. The Levetts had ties to Whittington, Staffordshire and nearby Hopwas for many years.
The Ven. Henry Moore was Archdeacon of Stafford from 1856 to 1876.
The Ven. Melville Horne Scott (1827–1898) was Archdeacon of Stafford from 1888 until his death.
Thomas Bucknall Lloyd was Archdeacon of Salop from 1886 until his death.
John Allen was Archdeacon of Salop from 15 December 1847 until 23 March 1886.
The Ven. Edmund Outram, DD was Archdeacon of Derby from 1809 until his death.
John Newcome, D.D. was an eighteenth century academic and priest, most notably Master of St John's College, Cambridge from 1735, and Dean of Rochester from 1744, holding both positions until his death.
Nicholas Penny was Dean of Lichfield from 1730 until his death.
(John) Peter Allix, D.D. was an Anglican dean in the early 18th century.
The Very Revd John Frankland was an 18th-century academic and Dean in the Church of England.
John Bell, D.D. was a 16th-century priest and academic.
Charles Roderick, D.D. was an Anglican Dean at the end of the 17th century and the beginning of the 18th.
Thomas Ram was an Anglican priest in the early seventeenth century.
John Warren (1767-1838) was Dean of Bangor from 1793 to 1838.
William Cradock was an Irish Anglican priest in the 18th-century.
Robert Openshawe was a priest in Ireland in the late 16th and early 17th centuries.
Robert Stafford Edwards was an English first-class cricketer and clergyman.