List of Honorary Fellows of Keble College, Oxford

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A large brick building with arched windows; some of the bricks are of different colours and form patterns
The chapel of Keble College, Oxford

Keble College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford. It was founded in memory of the Anglican clergyman John Keble, who died in 1866, and was intended to cater for men whose financial resources were insufficient to enable them to study at one of the older Oxford colleges. After a public appeal for donations in John Keble's memory, the college opened in 1870. The college's buildings – which were quite unlike any previous Oxford college, with their use of coloured bricks in patterns – were designed by William Butterfield; there have been later additions as the college has grown.[1]

The Governing Body of the college has the ability to elect "distinguished persons" to Honorary Fellowships.[2] Under the current statutes of the college, Honorary Fellows cannot vote at meetings of the Governing Body and do not receive financial reward, but they receive "such other privileges as the Governing Body may determine."[2] They can be called upon to help decide whether to dismiss or discipline members of academic staff (including the Warden of the college).[3]

The first four Honorary Fellows were elected in 1931. Two of them (Edward Talbot and Walter Lock) were former Wardens of the college; the other two, Sir Wilmot Herringham (a former Vice-Chancellor of the University of London) and Sir Reginald Craddock (a former Lieutenant-Governor of Burma), had studied at Keble College before achieving prominence in public life.[4] Honorary Fellows have included former students (Old Members), Fellows, and Wardens, as well as some with no previous academic connection to the college. In this latter group there are benefactors (for example Sir Anthony O'Reilly, elected 2002), and individuals of distinction such as former U.S. President Ronald Reagan (elected 1994) and the poet Sir John Betjeman (elected 1972). Betjeman, who studied at Magdalen College, Oxford, was involved in Keble's centenary appeal in 1970: The Times said in its obituary of him that the Honorary Fellowship was particularly appropriate because of the college's "architectural and Anglican connotations", Betjeman having strong interests in both areas.[5] As of July 2011, the longest-serving Honorary Fellows are Raoul Franklin and Dennis Nineham, both of whom were elected in 1980.[6] The three longest-serving Honorary Fellows are Sir John Forsdyke (Principal Librarian of the British Museum; appointed 1937, died 1979), Sir Thomas Armstrong (conductor; appointed 1955, died 1994) and Harry Carpenter (Warden, later Bishop of Oxford; appointed 1960, died 1993).

Honorary Fellows[edit]

The abbreviations used in the "Link" column denote the person's connection with the college before election as an Honorary Fellow:

  • C – A member of the college council: the Warden and Council governed the college between 6 June 1870 (the date of incorporation) and 9 April 1952 (the date when the college's statutes were amended to make the college self-governing with control passing to the Warden and Fellows).[7]
  • F – A former Fellow of the college
  • OM – An Old Member of the college
  • W – A former Warden of the college

A dash denotes that the person had no previous academic link with the college.

A balding man in his 40s, with close-cut brown hair, wearing a suit with a red tie, speaks into a microphone with papers in his hands
Lord Adonis, appointed an Honorary Fellow in 2008
A man in his early 40s, with brown hair parted on the left, wearing a dark suit
Ed Balls, appointed an Honorary Fellow in 2008
A bronze statue of an old man, wearing a suit and tie and an open long coat, looking up and holding a hat on his head with his left hand; behind, part of a brick building with Gothic arched windows
Sir John Betjeman, appointed an Honorary Fellow in 1972
A man in his 70s, with black gelled hair parted on the right, wearing a dark suit and spotted tie, smiling; flags, including the Stars and Stripes, in the background
Ronald Reagan, appointed an Honorary Fellow in 1994
An Asian man with wavy dark hair, middle-aged with some wrinkles, in front of a red and green flag, wearing a blue suit with an open-necked shirt
Imran Khan, the cricketer and politician, became an Honorary Fellow in 1988.
A stone rectangular monument, with the golden figure of a man dressed in robes and wearing a mitre lying on top, with his hands together in a gesture of prayer. The words "Edward Stuart Talbot" on the side in gold, with three shields bearing coats of arms below.  At the bottom, in gold: beneath the first shield, "1870 Keble 1888"; beneath the second, "1834–1944"; beneath the third, "1889 Leeds 1895"
The memorial to Edward Talbot, Warden of Keble from 1870 to 1888, and an Honorary Fellow from 1931
Name Year Link Notes Ref(s)
Abbott, EricEric Abbott 1960 W Warden (1956–60); Dean of Westminster Abbey (1959–74) [4][8]
Adonis, Baron Adonis, AndrewAndrew Adonis, Baron Adonis 2008 OM Secretary of State for Transport (2009–10) [9]
ArmstrongSir Thomas Armstrong 1955 OM Organist of Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford (1933–55); Principal of the Royal Academy of Music (1955–68) [4]
Ball, Sir ChristopherSir Christopher Ball 1989 W Warden (1980–88) [10]
Balls, EdEd Balls 2008 OM Secretary of State for Children, Schools and Families (2007–10) [9]
Barrett, SpencerSpencer Barrett 1981 F Fellow and Tutor in Classics (1952–81) [11]
Betjeman, Sir JohnSir John Betjeman 1972 Poet Laureate (1972–84); one of the "Friends" of the college's Centenary Appeal [12]
Bodmer, Sir WalterSir Walter Bodmer 1982 Human geneticist; Principal of Hertford College, Oxford (1996–2005) [13]
Cameron, EdwinEdwin Cameron 2003 OM South African Rhodes Scholar; Judge of the Supreme Court of Appeal of South Africa (2000–08) and of the Constitutional Court of South Africa from 2009 [14][15]
Carpenter, HarryHarry Carpenter 1960 W Warden (1939–55); Bishop of Oxford (1955–70) [4][16]
Cecil, 1st Baron Quickswood, HughHugh Cecil, 1st Baron Quickswood 1952 C Fellow of Hertford College, Oxford (1892–1936); MP for Oxford University (1910–37); council member (1898–1952) [4][7]
Cook, LodwrickLodwrick Cook 1993 American businessman and philanthropist; chief executive of ARCO, a college benefactor [17]
Craddock, ReginaldReginald Craddock 1931 OM Lieutenant-Governor of Burma (1917–22); MP for Combined English Universities (1931–37) [4]
Cunliffe, Sir BarringtonSir Barrington Cunliffe 2008 F Professor of European Archaeology at Oxford, and Fellow (1972–2007) [9][18]
Darby, AdrianAdrian Darby 1998 F Fellow and Tutor in Economics (1963–1985); a former Chairman of the Royal Society for the Protection of Birds, among other conservation roles [19][20]
Davidge, CecilCecil Davidge 1968 F Fellow and Tutor in Jurisprudence (1933–68), also Bursar (1945–68) and Sub-Warden (1965–68) [4]
De Breyne AAndre de Breyne 1973 College benefactor; his ashes are buried in the college quadrangle named after him. [21][22]
De Breyne VVictoria de Breyne 2002 College benefactor, widow of Andre de Breyne; graduate scholarships are named after her. [23][24][25]
De la MereWalter de la Mare 1944 Poet and novelist [4]
Dickens, ArthurArthur Dickens 1971 F Fellow and Tutor in History (1933–49); Professor of History at the University of London (1967–77) [26]
Dobson, ChristopherChristopher Dobson 2009 OM John Humphrey Plummer Professor of Chemical and Structural Biology at the University of Cambridge (2001 onwards); Master of St John's College, Cambridge (2007 onwards) [27][28]
Douglas, DavidDavid Douglas 1960 OM Professor of Medieval History at the University of Leeds (1939–45); Professor of History at the University of Bristol (1945–63) [4]
Eastwood, DavidDavid Eastwood 2006 F Junior Research Fellow in History (1983–86); former Chief Executive of the Higher Education Funding Council for England; appointed Vice-Chancellor of the University of Birmingham in 2009 [29][30]
Farquharson, Sir DonaldSir Donald Farquharson 1989 OM High Court judge (1981–89); Court of Appeal judge (1989–95) [31]
Forsdyke, Sir JohnSir John Forsdyke 1937 OM Director and Principal Librarian of the British Museum (1936–50) [4]
Franklin, RaoulRaoul Franklin 1980 F Fellow and Tutor in Engineering (1963–78); Vice-Chancellor (1978–98) and Professor of Plasma Physics and Technology (1986–98) at City University London [32]
Garbett, CyrilCyril Garbett 1942 OM Bishop of Southwark (1919–32) and of Winchester (1932–42); Archbishop of York (1942–55) [4]
Geffen, RobinRobin Geffen 2010 OM Fund manager and founder of Neptune Investment Management who has donated more than £1,500,000 to Keble [33][34]
Green, CharlesCharles Green 1935 OM Bishop of Bangor (1928–44); Archbishop of Wales (1934–44) [4]
Griffin, JamesJames Griffin 1996 F Fellow and Tutor in Philosophy (1966–96); White's Professor of Moral Philosophy at Oxford (1996–2000) [35]
Griffiths, Sir RoySir Roy Griffiths 1987 OM Businessman and government advisor on the National Health Service [36]
Hardie, JeremyJeremy Hardie 1998 F Fellow and Tutor in Economics (1968–75) [37]
Hawkes, ChristopherChristopher Hawkes 1972 F Professor of European Archaeology at Oxford and Fellow (1946–72) [38]
Hayes, JohnJohn Hayes 1984 OM Director of the National Portrait Gallery, London (1974–94) [39]
Hayward, Sir CharlesSir Charles Hayward 1973 Entrepreneur and philanthropist [40]
Helsby, Baron Helsby, LaurenceLaurence Helsby, Baron Helsby 1959 OM First Civil Service Commissioner (1954–59); joint Permanent Secretary to the Treasury and Head of the Home Civil Service (1963–68) [41]
Herringham, Sir WilmotSir Wilmot Herringham 1931 OM Vice-Chancellor of the University of London (1912–15); Consulting Physician to the Forces in France (1914–19) [4][42]
Heydon, DysonDyson Heydon 2006 F Fellow and Tutor in Law (1967–73); appointed as a Justice of the High Court of Australia in 2003 [29]
Hicks, NugentNugent Hicks 1934 F Dean of Keble (1901–09); Bishop of Gibraltar (1927–33); Bishop of Lincoln (1933–42) [4]
Hill, GeoffreyGeoffrey Hill 1981 OM Poet; Professor of Literature and Religion at Boston University (1988–2006) [43]
Khan, ImranImran Khan 1988 OM Played international cricket for Pakistan (1971–92); founder of the political party Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf [44]
Kidd, BeresfordBeresford Kidd 1940 W Warden (1920–39) [4]
Ley, HenryHenry Ley 1941 OM Organist and Choirmaster at Christ Church Cathedral, Oxford (1909–26); a former organ scholar of the college [4]
Lloyd, RobertRobert Lloyd 1990 OM Opera singer and broadcaster [45]
Lock, WalterWalter Lock 1931 W Warden (1897–1920) [4]
Lyell, Sir MauriceSir Maurice Lyell 1962 OM High Court judge (1962–71) [4]
Magee, BryanBryan Magee 1994 OM Writer and broadcaster; MP for Leyton (1974–83) [46]
Martin, JamesJames Martin 2005 OM Benefactor of the college and the university, described as Oxford's "most generous benefactor in modern times" [47][48][49]
Mingos, MichaelMichael Mingos 1999 F Fellow and Tutor in Chemistry (1976–92); Principal of St Edmund Hall, Oxford (1999–2009); Professor of Chemistry at Oxford (2000 onwards) [50]
Morrison, Sir PeterSir Peter Morrison 1989 OM MP for City of Chester (1974–92); Minister of State in the Department of Employment (1983–85), Department of Trade and Industry (1985–86) and Department of Energy (1987–90) [51]
Mortimer, RobertRobert Mortimer 1951 OM Regius Professor of Moral and Pastoral Theology at Oxford (1944–49); Bishop of Exeter (1949–73) [52]
Nineham, DennisDennis Nineham 1980 W Regius Professor of Divinity at Cambridge University and Fellow of Emmanuel College, Cambridge (1964–69); Warden of Keble (1969–79); Professor of Theology at the University of Bristol (1980–86) [53]
Nixon, HowardHoward Nixon 1980 OM Bibliographer; Librarian of Westminster Abbey (1974–83) [54][55]
Norris, David OwenDavid Owen Norris 2006 OM Pianist, composer and broadcaster [29][56]
North, Sir PeterSir Peter North 1984 F/OM Fellow and Tutor in Law (1965–76); Law Commissioner (1976–84, retaining his Fellowship); Principal of Jesus College, Oxford (1984–2005); Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University (1993–97) [57]
O'Reilly, Sir AnthonySir Anthony O'Reilly 2002 Benefactor, after whom the O'Reilly Theatre is named [58][59]
Pears, Sir PeterSir Peter Pears 1978 OM Singer and partner of Benjamin Britten; studied at Keble for one year without obtaining a degree [60][61]
Prance, Sir GhilleanSir Ghillean Prance 1994 OM Botanist and ecologist; scientific director of the Eden Project [62]
Prosser, David LewisDavid Lewis Prosser 1949 OM Bishop of St David's (1927–50) and Archbishop of Wales (1944–49) [4]
Rawcliffe, GordonGordon Rawcliffe 1976 OM Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University of Bristol (1944–75) [63]
Raynor, GeoffreyGeoffrey Raynor 1972 OM Metallurgist; Professor at the University of Birmingham (1949–69) [64]
Reagan, RonaldRonald Reagan 1994 President of the United States (1981–89); visited the college in 1992 and was principal guest at a lunch [62][65][66]
Richardson, GeorgeGeorge Richardson 1994 W Economist; Warden (1989–94) [67]
Roberts, Sir IvorSir Ivor Roberts 2001 OM Diplomat, serving as British ambassador to Yugoslavia, Ireland and Italy; President of Trinity College, Oxford since 2006 [68]
Robinson, GeorgeGeorge Robinson 2002 OM Hedge fund manager and college benefactor, after whom the Sloane Robinson building is named [58][69]
Stenton, FrankFrank Stenton 1947 OM Professor of Modern History at Reading University (1912–46), Vice-Chancellor of Reading (1946–50) [4]
Stevens, RobertRobert Stevens 1983 OM Lawyer and academic; Chancellor of the University of California, Santa Cruz (1987–91) and Master of Pembroke College, Oxford (1993–2001) [70]
Stokes, Lord Stokes of Leyland, DonaldDonald Stokes, Lord Stokes of Leyland 1986 British industrialist, who was chairman and managing director of British Leyland Motor Corporation (1968–75) [71][72]
Talbot, EdwardEdward Talbot 1931 W First Warden (1870–88); thereafter Bishop of Rochester (1895–1905), of Southwark (1905–11) and of Winchester (1911–23) [4][73]
Terraine, JohnJohn Terraine 1986 OM Military historian, with a particular interest in Douglas Haig and the First World War [74]
ThorntonRichard Thornton 1986 OM International investment manager and company director; supporter of the college chapel [75][76][77]
Varah, ChadChad Varah 1981 OM Founder of The Samaritans [78]
EngelAlfred von Engel 1982 F Physicist and Research Fellow at the college [79]
Watkins, DesmondDesmond Watkins 1994 OM College benefactor; former director of Shell Oil [62][80][81]
Weaver, JohnJohn Weaver 1939 OM Professor of Modern History at the University of Dublin (1911–13); editor of the Dictionary of National Biography (1928–37); President of Trinity College, Oxford (1938–54)
Whittam Smith, AndreasAndreas Whittam Smith 1990 OM Co-founder of The Independent; former president of the British Board of Film Classification [82]
Williams, Sir DavidSir David Williams 1992 OM Academic at the University of Cambridge – President of Wolfson College, Cambridge (1980–92), Rouse Ball Professor of English Law, (1983–92) and Vice-Chancellor (1989–96) [83]
Wilson, Baron Wilson of Tillyorn, DavidDavid Wilson, Baron Wilson of Tillyorn 1987 OM Governor of Hong Kong (1987–92); Master of Peterhouse, Cambridge (2002–08) [84]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

Notes
  1. ^ Salter, H. E.; Lobel, Mary D., eds. (1954). "Keble College". A History of the County of Oxford Volume III – The University of Oxford. Victoria County History. Institute of Historical Research, University of London. pp. 335–336. ISBN 978-0-7129-1064-4. Retrieved 11 March 2010. 
  2. ^ a b Statute VI "The Fellows", clause 13
  3. ^ Statute XIV "Academic Staff", clauses 11, 16, 29 and 42
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u Centenary Register, p. 16
  5. ^ "Obituary – Sir John Betjeman, poet and missionary for our cultural heritage". The Times. 21 May 1984. p. 14. 
  6. ^ "Honorary Fellows" (PDF). Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 103. 2009. Retrieved 11 March 2010. 
  7. ^ a b Centenary Register, p. 4
  8. ^ "Abbott, Rev. Eric Symes". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  9. ^ a b c "College Elections and Appointments" (pdf). Keble College: The Record 2008 (Keble College, Oxford): 86. Retrieved 3 September 2009. 
  10. ^ "Ball, Sir Christopher (John Elinger)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  11. ^ "Barrett, (William) Spencer". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  12. ^ "Betjamin, Sir John". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  13. ^ "Bodmer, Sir Walter (Fred)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
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  15. ^ Dugger, Celia W. (23 January 2009). "In South Africa, a Justice Delayed Is No Longer Denied". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
  16. ^ "Carpenter, Right Rev. Harry James". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  17. ^ "College elections and appointments". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 11. 1993. 
  18. ^ "Cunliffe, Sir Barrington (Sir Barry)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  19. ^ "Colleges, Halls and Societies: Elections". Oxford University Gazette. University of Oxford. 26 June 1998. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
  20. ^ "Governors". Kemerton Conservation Trust. 10 March 2009. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  21. ^ "University News". The Times. 23 August 1973. p. 16. 
  22. ^ "Hayward and De Breyne". Keble College, Oxford. Retrieved 3 September 2009. 
  23. ^ "Clinical Medicine at Keble College". Keble College, Oxford. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
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  25. ^ "College elections and appointments". Keble College, Oxford. 2002. p. 67. 
  26. ^ "Dickens, Prof. Arthur Geoffrey". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  27. ^ Cameron, Dame Averil (2009). "Letter from the Warden" (PDF). Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 8. Retrieved 11 March 2010. 
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  37. ^ "Hardie, (Charles) Jeremy (Mawdesley)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  38. ^ "Hawkes, (Charles Francis) Christopher". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  39. ^ "Hayes, John Trevor". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  40. ^ "Hayward, Sir Charles (William)". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  41. ^ "Helsby". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  42. ^ "Herringham, Sir Wilmot Parker". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  43. ^ "Hill, Prof. Geoffrey (William)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  44. ^ "Griffin, Prof. James Patrick". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  45. ^ "Lloyd, Robert Andrew". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  46. ^ "Magee, Bryan". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  47. ^ "Futurist pledges $50m in matched funding". University of Oxford. 12 March 2009. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  48. ^ "Further major pledge to Oxford from James Martin". Keble College, Oxford. 24 March 2009. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
  49. ^ "Honorary Fellows". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 74. 2005. 
  50. ^ "Mingos, Prof. (David) Michael (Patrick)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  51. ^ "Morrison, Rt Hon. Sir Peter (Hugh)". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  52. ^ "Mortimer, Rt Rev. Robert Cecil". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  53. ^ "Nineham, Rev. Prof. Dennis Eric". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  54. ^ "Nixon, Howard Millar". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  55. ^ "Howard Nixon". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 22–23. 1983. 
  56. ^ "Norris, David Owen". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  57. ^ "North, Sir Peter (Machin)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  58. ^ a b "University news". The Times. 19 December 2002. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
  59. ^ "The Brick" (PDF). Keble College, Oxford. Michaelmas Term 2002. p. 2. Retrieved 10 March 2010.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  60. ^ "Pears, Sir Peter". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  61. ^ Centenary Register, p. 221
  62. ^ a b c "College elections and appointments". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 75. 1994. 
  63. ^ Collar, Roderick (2004). "Rawcliffe, Gordon Hindle (1910–1979)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Retrieved 12 October 2009.  (subscription or UK public library membership required)
  64. ^ Smallman, R. E. (2004). "Raynor, Geoffrey Vincent (1913–1983)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Oxford University Press. Retrieved 12 October 2009.  (subscription or UK public library membership required)
  65. ^ "Colleges, Halls, and Societies". Oxford University Gazette (Oxford University Press). 17 June 2004. Retrieved 2 September 2009. 
  66. ^ "The life of the college, 2004". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 15. 2004. 
  67. ^ "Richardson, George Barclay". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  68. ^ "Roberts, Sir Ivor (Anthony)". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  69. ^ Lea, Rober (22 April 2005). "City stock picker pockets £18m". Evening Standard. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  70. ^ "Stevens, Dr Robert Bocking". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  71. ^ "Lord Stokes of Leyland". Keble College, Oxford. 23 July 2008. Retrieved 6 October 2009. 
  72. ^ "Stokes". Who Was Who. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  73. ^ Centenary Register, p. 1
  74. ^ Trythall, Anthony (23 January 2004). "John Terraine: Controversial military historian". The Independent. Retrieved 6 October 2009. 
  75. ^ "Chapel" (pdf). Keble College: The Record 2008 (Keble College, Oxford): 37. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  76. ^ "The Establishment Investment Trust plc" (PDF). The Establishment Investment Trust plc. 11 February 2002. p. 15. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  77. ^ "Richard Thornton, Esq". Debrett's People of Today. Debrett's. Retrieved 10 March 2010. 
  78. ^ "The Revd Dr Chad Varah". Keble College, Oxford. 9 November 2007. Retrieved 6 October 2009. 
  79. ^ "University News". The Times. 23 November 1982. p. 12. 
  80. ^ Southwood, Richard (5 October 1993). "Vice-Chancellor's Oration and University's Annual Report 1993". Oxford University Gazette. University of Oxford. Retrieved 10 March 2010. [dead link]
  81. ^ "The Brick" (PDF). Keble College, Oxford. Michaelmas Term 1994. p. 8. Retrieved 10 March 2010.  Check date values in: |date= (help)
  82. ^ "Whittam Smith, Andreas". Who's Who 2010. Retrieved 23 March 2010. 
  83. ^ "Professor Sir David Williams". Keble College, Oxford. 9 September 2009. Retrieved 7 October 2009. 
  84. ^ "College elections and appointments". Keble College: The Record (Keble College, Oxford): 9. 1987. 
Bibliography