Christ Church (Latin: Ædes Christi, the temple or house of Christ, and thus sometimes known as The House), is one of the largest constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England. The University of Oxford comprises 38 Colleges and 6 religious Permanent Private Halls (PPHs which are autonomous self-governing A Permanent Private Hall at the University of Oxford is an educational institution within the university &mdash not as a constituent college but able to present students for The University of Oxford (informally "Oxford University" or simply "Oxford" located in the city of Oxford, Oxfordshire, England is the Jesus of Nazareth (7–2 BC / BCE —26–36 AD / CE) Most of the colleges forming the University of Cambridge and University of Oxford are paired into sister colleges across the two universities Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England. The Very Reverend Christopher Andrew Lewis (born 4 February 1944) is Dean of Christ Church Oxford. In some universities in the United Kingdom — particularly collegiate universities such as Oxford, Cambridge and Durham — the academic body In some universities in the United Kingdom — particularly collegiate universities such as Oxford, Cambridge and Durham — the academic body Oxford is currently bidding for the 2010 Wikimania Conference Oxford () is a city, and the County town of Oxfordshire, A geographic coordinate system enables every location on the Earth to be specified in three coordinates using mainly a spherical coordinate system. Latin ( lingua Latīna, laˈtiːna is an Italic language, historically spoken in Latium and Ancient Rome. The University of Oxford comprises 38 Colleges and 6 religious Permanent Private Halls (PPHs which are autonomous self-governing The University of Oxford (informally "Oxford University" or simply "Oxford" located in the city of Oxford, Oxfordshire, England is the England is a Country which is part of the United Kingdom. Its inhabitants account for more than 83% of the total UK population whilst its mainland As well as being a college, Christ Church is also the cathedral church of the diocese of Oxford, namely Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford. This article is about the history and organisation of the cathedral The Diocese of Oxford forms part of the Province of Canterbury in England. Christ Church Cathedral is the Cathedral of the Diocese of Oxford, which includes the City of Oxford England, and the surrounding countryside as far The cathedral has a famous men and boys' choir, and is one of the main choral foundations in Oxford. Oxford is currently bidding for the 2010 Wikimania Conference Oxford () is a city, and the County town of Oxfordshire, It was founded as the Priory of St Frideswide, Oxford; a house of the Augustinian canons, but was suppressed as a monastic church under Henry VIII's dissolution of monasteries. The priory of St Frideswide Oxford was established as a Priory of Augustinian Regular canons, in 1122. The Augustinians, named after Saint Augustine of Hippo (died AD 430) are several Catholic Monastic orders and congregations Henry VIII (28 June 1491 &ndash 28 January 1547 was King of England and Lord of Ireland, later King of Ireland and claimant to the Kingdom of The Dissolution of the Monasteries, sometimes referred to as the Suppression of the Monasteries, was the formal process between 1536 and 1541 by which Henry VIII disbanded
Christ Church has traditionally been seen as the most aristocratic college in Oxford. It has produced thirteen British prime ministers (the two most recent being Anthony Eden from 1955 to 1957 and Sir Alec Douglas-Home in 1963–1964), which is more than any other Oxford or Cambridge college (and two short of the total number for the University of Cambridge, fifteen). The Prime Minister of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is the political leader of the United Kingdom Robert Anthony Eden 1st Earl of Avon, KG, MC, PC (12 June 1897 &ndash 14 January 1977 was a British Conservative Politician Year 1955 ( MCMLV) was a Common year starting on Saturday (link displays the 1955 Gregorian calendar) Year 1957 ( MCMLVII) was a Common year starting on Tuesday (link displays the 1957 Gregorian calendar) Alexander Frederick Douglas-Home Baron Home of the Hirsel, KT, PC (2 July 1903 - 9 October 1995 14th Earl of Home from 1951 to 1963 was a British Year 1963 ( MCMLXIII) was a Common year starting on Tuesday (link will display full calendar of the Gregorian calendar. Year 1964 ( MCMLXIV) was a Leap year starting on Wednesday (link will display full calendar of the 1964 Gregorian calendar. The University of Cambridge (often Cambridge University) located in Cambridge, England, is the second-oldest university in the However today the proportion of undergraduates from maintained and independent schools is roughly equal, which is typical of most Oxford colleges.
The college is the setting for parts of Evelyn Waugh's Brideshead Revisited, as well as Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. Arthur Evelyn St John Waugh (ˈiːvlɪn ˈwɔː (28 October 1903 &ndash 10 April 1966 was an English Writer, best known for such darkly humorous and Brideshead Revisited The Sacred & Profane Memories of Captain Charles Ryder is a Novel by the English writer Evelyn Waugh, first published in 1945 Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (ˈdɒdsən (27 January 1832 &ndash 14 January 1898 better known by the Pen name Lewis Carroll (/ˈkærəl/ was an English Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865 is a novel written by English author Charles Lutwidge Dodgson better known under the Pseudonym Lewis More recently it has been used in the filming of the movies of J. K. Rowling's Harry Potter series and also the film adaptation of Philip Pullman's novel Northern Lights (the film bearing the title of the US edition of the book, The Golden Compass). Joanne "Jo" Rowling OBE (born 31 July 1965 who writes under the Harry Potter is a series of seven Fantasy novels written by British author J Philip Pullman CBE (born October 19, 1946) is an English writer. Northern Lights, known as The Golden Compass across North America is the first novel in English novelist Philip Pullman 's The Golden Compass is a Fantasy film based upon Northern Lights (published as The Golden Compass in the U Distinctive features of the college's architecture have been used as models by a number of other academic institutions, including the National University of Ireland, Galway, which reproduces Tom Quad. The National University of Ireland Galway ( NUI Galway) ( Irish Ollscoil na hÉireann Gaillimh or OÉ Gaillimh) is a tertiary-level The Great Quadrangle more popularly known as Tom Quad, is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church Oxford. The University of Chicago and Cornell University both have reproductions of Christ Church's dining hall (in the forms of Hutchinson Hall and Risley's dining hall respectively). The University of Chicago is a Private university located principally in the Hyde Park neighborhood of Chicago. Hutchinson Hall (aka Hutchinson Commons at the University of Chicago is modelled nearly identically on the hall of Christ Church, one of Oxford University's constituent Christ Church Cathedral, New Zealand, after which the City of Christchurch is named, is itself named after Christ Church, Oxford. "ChristChurch Cathedral" redirects here For other uses see Christ Church Cathedral (disambiguation. Christchurch (Ōtautahi The largest City in the South Island, it is also the second largest city and third largest urban area of New Zealand
Christ Church is also partly responsible for creation of University College Reading, which later gained its own Royal Charter and became the University of Reading. The University of Reading is a University in the English town of Reading Berkshire
As of 2006 the college has an estimated financial endowment of £229m. A financial endowment is a Transfer of Money or Property donated to an Institution, usually with the stipulation that it be invested
Christ Church, formally titled The Dean, Chapter and Students of the Cathedral Church of Christ in Oxford of the Foundation of King Henry the Eighth, is the only college in the world which is also a cathedral, the seat (cathedra) of the Bishop of Oxford. This article is about the history and organisation of the cathedral A cathedra ( Latin, "chair" from Greek, kathedra, "seat" is the Chair or Throne of a Bishop The Bishop of Oxford is the diocesan Bishop of the Church of England Diocese of Oxford in the Province of Canterbury; his seat is at Christ The Visitor of Christ Church is the reigning British Sovereign, and the Bishop of Oxford is unique among English bishops in not being the visitor of his own cathedral. For the Catholic equivalent see Canonical visitation, and for other uses see Visitor (disambiguation A Visitor, in United TalkCommonewalth realm.--> The monarchy
The head of the college is the Dean of Christ Church, who is a clergyman appointed by the Crown as dean of the cathedral church. A dean, in a church context is a Cleric holding certain positions of authority within a religious hierarchy There is a Senior and a Junior Censor (formally titled the Censor Moralis Philosphiæ and the Censor Naturalis Philosophiæ) the former of whom is responsible for academic matters, the latter for undergraduate discipline. A Censor Theologiæ is also appointed to act as the Dean's deputy.
The form "Christ Church College" is considered incorrect, in part because it ignores the cathedral, although it has historically been acceptable.
The Governing Body of Christ Church consists of the Dean and Chapter of the Cathedral, together with the Students of Christ Church, who are not students, but rather the equivalent of the Fellows of the other colleges. Chapter ( Latin capitulum) designates certain corporate ecclesiastical bodies in the Roman Catholic, Anglican and Nordic Lutheran A fellow in the broadest sense is someone who is an equal or a comrade The University of Oxford comprises 38 Colleges and 6 religious Permanent Private Halls (PPHs which are autonomous self-governing Until the nineteenth century, the Students differed from Fellows by the fact that they had no governing powers in their own college. A fellow in the broadest sense is someone who is an equal or a comrade
In 1525, at the height of his power, Thomas Cardinal Wolsey, Lord Chancellor of England and Archbishop of York, suppressed the Abbey of St Frideswide in Oxford and founded Cardinal College on its lands, using funds from the dissolution of Wallingford Priory. Thomas Cardinal Wolsey (c1470–1471 – November 28 or November 29 1530 who was born in Ipswich Suffolk England was an English Statesman and a cardinal The Lord High Chancellor of Great Britain, or Lord Chancellor is a senior and important functionary in the Government of the United Kingdom. The Archbishop of York is a high-ranking cleric in the Church of England, second only to the Archbishop of Canterbury. The priory of St Frideswide Oxford was established as a Priory of Augustinian Regular canons, in 1122. Wallingford Priory was a Benedictine priory dedicated to the Holy Trinity in Wallingford in the English county of Berkshire (now He planned the establishment on a magnificent scale, but fell from grace in 1529, before the college was completed.
In 1531 the college was itself suppressed, and refounded in 1532 as King Henry VIII's College by Henry VIII, to whom Wolsey's property had escheated. Henry VIII (28 June 1491 &ndash 28 January 1547 was King of England and Lord of Ireland, later King of Ireland and claimant to the Kingdom of Escheat is a Common law doctrine that operates to ensure that property is not left in limbo and ownerless Then in 1546 the King, who had broken from the Church of Rome and acquired great wealth through the dissolution of the monasteries in England, refounded the college as Christ Church as part of the re-organisation of the Church of England and made it the cathedral of the recently created diocese of Oxford. The Church of England is the officially established Christian church in England, the Mother Church of the worldwide Anglican
Christ Church's sister college in the University of Cambridge is Trinity College, Cambridge, founded the same year by Henry VIII. Most of the colleges forming the University of Cambridge and University of Oxford are paired into sister colleges across the two universities Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in Cambridge, England. Since the time of Queen Elizabeth I the college has also been associated with Westminster School, which continues to supply a significant number of undergraduates to the college. The Royal College of St Peter in Westminster, almost always known as Westminster School, is one of Britain 's leading boys' Independent schools with
Major additions have been made to the buildings through the centuries, and Wolsey's Great Quadrangle was crowned with the famous gate-tower designed by Sir Christopher Wren. Sir Christopher Wren ( 20 October 1632 &ndash 25 February 1723) was a 17th century English Designer, Astronomer To this day the bell in the tower, Great Tom, is rung 101 times at 9 p. m. Oxford time (9:05 p. m. GMT/BST) every night for the 100 original scholars of the college (plus one added in 1664). Greenwich Mean Time ( GMT) is a term originally referring to mean solar time at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, London In former times this signalled the close of all college gates throughout Oxford. Although the clock itself now shows GMT/BST, Christ Church still follows Oxford time in the timings of services in the cathedral.
King Charles I made the Deanery his palace and held his Parliament in the Great Hall during the English Civil War. Charles I, (19 November 1600 &ndash 30 January 1649 was King of England, Scotland and Ireland from 27 March 1625 until his execution. The English Civil War (1642-1651 was a series of armed conflicts and political machinations between Parliamentarians and Royalists. In the evening of May 29, 1645, during the second siege of Oxford, a "bullet of IX lb. Events 363 - Roman Emperor Julian defeats the Sassanid army in the Battle of Ctesiphon, under the walls of the The Siege of Oxford was a Parliamentarian victory late in the First English Civil War. weight" shot from the Parliamentarians warning-piece at Marston fell against the wall of the north side of the Hall. " Roundheads " was the Nickname given to the Puritan supporters of Parliament during the English Civil War. 
As well as rooms for accommodation, the buildings of Christ Church include the cathedral, one of the smallest in England, which also acts as the college chapel, a great hall, two libraries, two bars, and common rooms for dons, graduates and undergraduates. The phrase common room is used especially in British and Canadian English to describe a type of shared Lounge, most often found in dormitories, at (for There are also gardens and a neighbouring sportsground and boat-house.
Accommodation is usually provided for all undergraduates, and for some graduates, although some accommodation is off-site. Accommodation is generally spacious with most rooms equipped with sinks and fridges. Many undergraduate rooms comprise 'sets' of bedrooms and living areas. Members are generally expected to dine in hall, where there are two sittings every evening, one informal and one formal (where jackets, ties and gowns are worn and Latin grace is read). Latin ( lingua Latīna, laˈtiːna is an Italic language, historically spoken in Latium and Ancient Rome. The buttery next to the Hall serves drinks around dinner time. In the Middle Ages, a buttery was a storeroom for Liquor, the name being derived from the Latin and French words for Bottle or to There is also a college bar (known as the Undercroft), as well as a Junior Common Room (JCR) and a Graduate Common Room (GCR). In some universities in the United Kingdom — particularly collegiate universities such as Oxford, Cambridge and Durham — the academic body
There is a college lending library which supplements the university libraries (many of which are non-lending). Law students have the additional facility of the college law library, which has received large financial supplements from Christ Church law graduates. Most undergraduate tutorials are carried out in the college, though for some specialist subjects undergraduates may be sent to tutors in other colleges.
Croquet is played in the Masters' Garden in the summer. Croquet is a Game played both as a recreational Pastime and as a competitive Sport which involves hitting wooden or plastic balls with a mallet through The sports ground is mainly used for cricket, tennis, rugby and soccer. Cricket is a bat-and-ball team Sport that originated in England and is now played in more than 100 countries Tennis is a sport played between two players ( singles) or between two teams of two players each ( doubles) Rugby football (usually just " rugby " may refer to a number of sports through history descended from a common form of Football developed at Rugby School Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer, is a Team sport played between two teams of eleven players and is widely considered Rowing and punting is carried out by the boat-house across Christ Church Meadow. GB coxless pair of Toby Garbett & Rick Dunn at Henley Royal Regatta 2004 This article concentrates on the history and development of punts and punting in England for other usages see Norfolk punt and the general disambiguation pages at Punt Christ Church Meadow is a famous Flood-meadow, and popular walking and picnic spot in Oxford, England. The college owns its own punts which may be borrowed by students or dons.
The college beagle pack, which was formerly one of several undergraduate packs in Oxford, is no longer formally connected with the college or the university, but continues to be staffed and followed by undergraduates from across Oxford. Beagling is the Hunting of Hares Rabbits and occasionally Foxes with Beagles A Beagle pack (20-40 Hounds is usually
In June 2005, for the first time in 15 years, Christ Church held a white-tie Commemoration ball. A Commemoration ball or Commem ball is a formal ball held by one of the colleges of the University of Oxford in the 9th week of Trinity Term, the
Christ Church has a number of architecturally significant buildings. The Meadow Building (known as "Meadows" to undergraduates is part of Christ Church Oxford, England, looking out onto Christ Church Meadow These include:
The Choir, which is unique in the world as both a Cathedral and College Choir, comprises twelve men and sixteen boys together with two organists. Christ Church Library is a Georgian building which forms the south side of Peckwater Quadrangle in Christ Church Oxford, England The Peckwater Quadrangle (known as " Peck " to undergraduates is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church, Oxford, England. The Great Quadrangle more popularly known as Tom Quad, is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church Oxford. Tom Tower is a Bell tower in Oxford, England, named for its bell Great Tom A quadrangle of Christ Church Oxford, designed by Hidalgo Moya and Philip Powell, and built between 1965 and 1968 Blue Boar Quadrangle has been described The Meadow Building (known as "Meadows" to undergraduates is part of Christ Church Oxford, England, looking out onto Christ Church Meadow Christ Church Cathedral is the Cathedral of the Diocese of Oxford, which includes the City of Oxford England, and the surrounding countryside as far Christ Church Picture Gallery is a picture gallery at Christ Church, Oxford, England. This article is about the history and organisation of the cathedral Six of the men are professionals (the lay clerks), and six are undergraduates (the academical clerks). The boys, whose ages range from eight to thirteen, are chosen for their musical ability and attend Christ Church Cathedral School. Christ Church Cathedral School is a Prep and Pre-Prep fee-paying boarding and day school for approximately 140 pupils based in Oxford, England.
Throughout its history, the Choir has attracted many distinguished composers and organists - from its first director, John Taverner, appointed by Cardinal Wolsey in 1526, to William Walton. Not to be confused with John Tavener John Taverner (c 1490 &ndash 18 October 1545) was an English Composer Thomas Cardinal Wolsey (c1470–1471 – November 28 or November 29 1530 who was born in Ipswich Suffolk England was an English Statesman and a cardinal Sir William Turner Walton, OM ( March 29, 1902 &ndash March 8, 1983) was a British Composer and The present director of music (known as the Organist), is Stephen Darlington. Stephen Darlington is a British choral director and conductor and president of the Royal College of Organists from 1999-2001 In recent years, the Choir has commissioned recorded works by contemporary composers such as John Tavener, William Mathias and Howard Goodall. WikipediaWikiProject Composers#Lead section --> Not to be confused with John Taverner William Mathias CBE ( November 1 1934 &mdash July 29 1992) was a Welsh Composer. Howard Goodall (born 26 May 1958) is a British Composer of musicals choral music and
The Choir, which broadcasts regularly, has many award-winning recordings to its credit and was recently the subject of a Channel 4 television documentary, Howard Goodall's Great Dates. The film was nominated at the prestigious Montreux TV Festival in the Arts Programme category - and has since been seen throughout the world. The Choir's collaboration with Goodall has also led to their singing his TV themes for Mr Bean and The Vicar of Dibley. The Vicar of Dibley is a British sitcom created by Richard Curtis and written for its lead actress Dawn French, by Curtis and Paul They appeared in Howard Goodall's Big Bangs, broadcast in the United Kingdom on Channel 4 in March 2000. Channel 4 is a public-service Television and Radio broadcaster in the United Kingdom centred around a television channel of the same name which began 2000 ( MM) was a Leap year that started on Saturday of the Common Era, in accordance with the Gregorian calendar.
The college arms, adopted (as with those of most Oxford colleges) apparently without authority, are those of Cardinal Wolsey, and are blazoned: Sable, on a cross engrailed argent, between four leopards' faces azure a lion passant gules; on a chief or between two Cornish choughs proper a rose gules barbed vert and seeded or. The arms are depicted beneath a red cardinal's hat with fifteen tassels on either side, and sometimes in front of two crossed croziers.
There are also arms in use by the cathedral, which were confirmed in a visitation of 1574. They are emblazoned: Between quarterly, 1st & 4th, France modern (azure three fleurs-de-lys or), 2nd & 3rd, England (gules in pale three lions passant guardant or), on a cross argent an open Bible proper edged and bound with seven clasps or, inscribed with the words "In principio erat Verbum, et Verbum erat apud Deum" and imperially crowned or.
Literally translated this means:
The remainder of the grace, replacing Per Iēsum Christum, etc. , is usually only read on special occasions:
Which could be translated as
There is also a similarly long formal grace intended for use after meals, but this is rarely heard. Instead, when High Table rises, by which time the Hall is largely empty, the senior don simply says Benedictō benedīcātur.
"Midnight has come and the great Christ Church bell
And many a lesser bell sound through the room;
And it is All Souls' Night. . . " — W B Yeats, All Souls' Night, Oxford (1920)
"The wind had dropped. There was even a glimpse of the moon riding behind the clouds. And now, a solemn and plangent token of Oxford's perpetuity, the first stroke of Great Tom sounded. " — Max Beerbohm, Chapter 21, Zuleika Dobson (1922)
"I must say my thoughts wandered, but I kept turning the pages and watching the light fade, which in Peckwater, my dear, is quite an experience -- as darkness falls the stone seems positively to decay under one's eyes. Sir Henry Maximilian Beerbohm ( August 24, 1872 &ndash May 20, 1956) was an English parodist and caricaturist. Zuleika Dobson is a 1911 novel by Max Beerbohm, a satire of undergraduate life at Oxford. I was reminded of some of those leprous facades in the vieux port at Marseille, until suddenly I was disturbed by such a bawling and caterwauling as you never heard, and there, down in the little piazza, I saw a mob of about twenty terrible young men, and do you know what they were chanting We want Blanche. We want Blanche! in a kind of litany. " — Evelyn Waugh, Brideshead Revisited (1945)
"Those twins / Of learning that he [Wolsey] raised in you,
Ipswich and Oxford! one of which fell with him,
Unwilling to outlive the good that did it;
The other, though unfinish'd, yet so famous,
So excellent in art, and still so rising,
That Christendom shall ever speak his virtue. Arthur Evelyn St John Waugh (ˈiːvlɪn ˈwɔː (28 October 1903 &ndash 10 April 1966 was an English Writer, best known for such darkly humorous and Brideshead Revisited The Sacred & Profane Memories of Captain Charles Ryder is a Novel by the English writer Evelyn Waugh, first published in 1945 " — William Shakespeare, Henry VIII
"By way of light entertainment, I should tell the Committee that it is well known that a match between an archer and a golfer can be fairly close. William Shakespeare ( baptised Henry VIII (28 June 1491 &ndash 28 January 1547 was King of England and Lord of Ireland, later King of Ireland and claimant to the Kingdom of I spent many a happy evening in the centre of Peckwater Quadrangle at Christ Church, with a bow and arrow, trying to put an arrow over the Kilcannon building into the Mercury Pond in Tom Quad. The Peckwater Quadrangle (known as " Peck " to undergraduates is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church, Oxford, England. The Great Quadrangle more popularly known as Tom Quad, is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church Oxford. On occasion, the golfer would win and, on occasion, I would win. Unfortunately, that had to stop when I put an arrow through the bowler hat of the head porter. Luckily, he was unhurt and bore me no ill will. From that time on he always sent me a Christmas card which was signed 'To Robin Hood from the Ancient Briton'" — Lord Crawshaw, House of Lords Hansard, Tuesday 8 Jul 1997
Listed alphabetically by surname (or peerage if best known by that). The House of Lords is the second house of the Parliament of the United Kingdom and is also commonly referred to as "the Lords" Hansard is the traditional name for the printed transcripts of Parliamentary debates in the Westminster system of Government. John Hygdon - or Hygden - (1472 &ndash 1537 president of Magdalen College Oxford (1516 &ndash 25 became the first dean of Cardinal College Oxford John Hygdon - or Hygden - (1472 &ndash 1537 president of Magdalen College Oxford (1516 &ndash 25 became the first dean of Cardinal College Oxford Richard Cox may refer to Richard Cox (actor (b 1948 American actor Richard Cox (bishop (c Richard Marshall may refer to Richard Marshal 3rd Earl of Pembroke (1191&ndash1234 Richard Marshall (American general (1895&ndash1973 George Carew may refer to George Carew (diplomat, died circa 1613 English diplomat and historian George Carew 1st Earl of Totnes, Baron Thomas Sampson (c 1517-1589 was an English Puritan theologian Thomas Godwin may refer to Thomas Godwin (bishop Tom Godwin, writer Tommy Godwin (footballer Thomas Cooper may refer to Thomas Cooper (bishop (1517&ndash1594 English bishop of Winchester Thomas Cooper (US politician (1759&ndash1840 John Piers (1522/3 - 1594 was Archbishop of York between 1589–1594 Sir Tobie Matthew or Mathew ( 3 October 1577 - 13 October 1655) was an English courtier under James I and Charles I born in For other people named William James see William James (disambiguation William James (January 11 1842 – August 26 1910 was a pioneering Thomas Ravis was a Church of England clergyman and Bishop of London from 1607-1610 John King may refer to Writers and journalists John King (author, author of novels such as The Football Factory John Userpolbot from http//bioguidecongressgov/scripts/biodisplaypl?index=G000304 Richard Corbet or Corbett (1582 - 1635 was an English bishop in the Church of England. Brian Duppa ( Lewisham, Kent, 1588-1662 was an English bishop a noted Royalist and adviser to Charles I of England. Edward Reynolds (November 1599 - 28 July 1676) was a Bishop of Norwich in the Church of England and an author John Owen ( 1616 - August 24, 1683) was an English Nonconformist church leader and theologian Edward Reynolds (November 1599 - 28 July 1676) was a Bishop of Norwich in the Church of England and an author George Morley (1597-1684 was an English bishop He was born in London, and educated at Westminster school and the University of Oxford. John Fell ( June 23, 1625 – July 10, 1686) served as Dean of Christ Church, Oxford, and later concomitantly John Norman (Jack Massey (1885–1964 was a New Zealand Politician of the Reform Party and then the National Party. Henry Aldrich (1647-1710 was an English theologian and Philosopher. Francis Atterbury ( March 6 1663 &ndash February 22 1732) was an English Man of letters, Politician and George Smalridge, ( May 18 1662 &ndash September 27, 1719) English bishop was born at Lichfield, where he received his Hugh Boulter, ( January 4 1672 &ndash September 27 1742) was the Church of Ireland Archbishop of Armagh, the Primate of William Bradshaw may refer to William Bradshaw (Victoria Cross recipient William Bradshaw (cabinetmaker William Bradshaw David Gregory may refer to David Gregory (mathematician, Scottish mathematician David Gregory (journalist, American journalist at William Markham may refer to William Markham (Archbishop, English scholar and religious figure William Markham (Governor, first acting Lewis Bagot MA ( 1 January[[ 740]]- 4 June[[ 802]] was an English cleric the fifth son of Sir Walter Wagstaffe Bagot of Blithfield Hall, Staffordshire Cyril Jackson (1746—1819 was Dean of Christ Church Oxford 1783-1809 Thomas Gaisford ( December 22, 1779 - June 2, 1855) was an English classical Scholar. Henry George Liddell ( February 6, 1811 – January 18, 1898) was Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University, Dean (1855-91 of Christ Henry Julian White (1859–1934 was a biblical scholar He was born in Islington and educated at Oxford Alwyn Terrell Petre Williams ( 20 July 1888 &ndash 18 February 1968) was Bishop of Durham (1939&ndash52 and then Bishop of The Very Reverend Professor John Lowe (1899&mdash1960 was Dean of Christ Church Oxford (1939-59 and Vice-Chancellor of the University of Oxford (1948-51 Henry Chadwick KBE (23 June 1920 &ndash 17 June 2008 was a British Academic and Church of England Clergyman A former Dean The Very Reverend Christopher Andrew Lewis (born 4 February 1944) is Dean of Christ Church Oxford.
Arts and media
Politics and government
Viceroys and Governors General
See also Category: Alumni of Christ Church, Oxford and Students (i.e. Fellows) of Christ Church, Oxford
History of the cathedral