List of Old Wykehamists

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Former pupils of Winchester College are called Old Wykehamists, after the school's founder, William of Wykeham.

Former pupils of Winchester College are known as Old Wykehamists, in memory of the school's founder, William of Wykeham. They include the following individuals, classified by century of birth.

Lists of Old Wykehamists who won medals, and characters in fiction are included at the foot of the page. See also The Category for Old Wykehamists.

Fourteenth century[edit]

Henry Chichely, Archbishop of Canterbury, one of the earliest Wykehamists

Fifteenth century[edit]

Sir Henry Wotton, ambassador

Sixteenth century[edit]

Thomas Coryat, sixteenth century traveller

Seventeenth century[edit]

The roundhead Nathaniel Fiennes, a descendant of William of Wykeham

Eighteenth century[edit]

James Woodforde, author of Diary of a Country Parson

Nineteenth century[edit]

James Edwards Sewell, Warden of New College, caricatured by Spy, 1894

1800-1819[edit]

1820-1839[edit]

Frank Buckland, naturalist

1840-1859[edit]

1860-1869[edit]

1870-1879[edit]

The mathematician G. H. Hardy

1880-1889[edit]

Apsley Cherry-Garrard, Antarctic explorer
Charles Portal, advocate of area bombing of cities

1890-1899[edit]

Twentieth century[edit]

1900-1909[edit]

Film director Anthony Asquith (second from left) by Lady Ottoline Morrell (d. 1938)
Hugh Gaitskell, Chancellor of the Exchequer, leader of the opposition

1910-1919[edit]

Nicholas Monsarrat, naval officer, author of The Cruel Sea
Willie Whitelaw, Margaret Thatcher's deputy

1920-1929[edit]

Geoffrey Howe, cabinet minister in Margaret Thatcher's government

1930-1939[edit]

Antony Jameson, aeronautical engineer
Richard Williamson, controversial bishop

1940-1949[edit]

Antony Beevor, military historian

1950-1959[edit]

Robyn Hitchcock, singer-songwriter

1960-1969[edit]

Joss Whedon, film director

1970-1979[edit]

Hugh Dancy, actor

1980-1989[edit]

Victoria Cross, George Cross and George Medal holders[edit]

Six Old Wykehamists have won the Victoria Cross (VC), four in the First World War, 1914–18 (of whom three were killed in action) and two prior to 1914. Also in the Second World War one Old Wykehamist won the George Cross in military circumstances and another Old Wykehamist won the George Medal in military circumstances.

In fiction[edit]

Fictional Wykehamists
Character Author Work Date Notes
Antrobus Lawrence Durrell Antrobus Complete 1985 Sabben-Clare wonders if Durrell knew of Sir Reginald Antrobus, Crown Agent for the Colonies 1909-1918.[316]
Sir Humphrey Appleby Yes Minister TV series 1980–1984
Francis Arabin Anthony Trollope Barchester Towers 1857
James Arrowby Iris Murdoch The Sea, The Sea 1978
William Beckwith Alan Hollinghurst The Swimming Pool Library 1988
Captain Edward Bentinct-Boyle Colditz (TV series) 1972–74 Played by Neil Stacy. He catches out a German planted among the prisoners who claimed to be an Old Wykehamist but didn't know his "Notions".
George Bertram Anthony Trollope The Bertrams 1859 "a commoner", "stoood forth to spout out the Latin hexameters, and to receive the golden medal" (page 12)
Richard Carstone Charles Dickens Bleak House 1852–1853
Collins Evelyn Waugh Brideshead Revisited 1945 "an embryo don ... a man of solid reading and childlike humour." In the television series, Charles Ryder is shown wearing an Old Wykehamist tie.
Lieutenant Comber George MacDonald Fraser Flash for Freedom 1971
Tim Cranmer John le Carré Our Game 1995
Josiah Crawley Anthony Trollope Framley Parsonage and The Last Chronicle of Barset 1861 Not explicitly mentioned as a Wykehamist, but Francis Arabin refers to Crawley having been "at school and at college" with him.
Christopher Dysart Somerville and Ross The Real Charlotte 1894
Claude Erskine-Browne (and several minor characters) John Mortimer Rumpole of the Bailey series 1975–1992
Basil Fawlty John Cleese Fawlty Towers TV series 1975–1979 Basil wears an OW tie[317]
Sinclair Hammond P. G. Wodehouse Bill the Conqueror 1924
Peter Hithersay Nicholas Shakespeare "Snowleg" 2004
Mycroft Holmes Brian Freemantle The Holmes Inheritance 2004 Brother of Sherlock Holmes
Sebastian Holmes Brian Freemantle The Holmes Inheritance 2004 Son of Sherlock Holmes
Alroy Keir W. Somerset Maugham Cakes and Ale 1930
A. V. Laider Max Beerbohm Seven Men (and two others) 1919 Possibly: he says "I was at Winchester with Sir Basil", but the point of the story is that he was a pathological liar.
Dexter Mayhew One Day David Nicholls 2009 novel, 2011 film
General Melchett Blackadder Goes Forth 1989 Portrayed by Stephen Fry
Merlyn T. H. White The Sword in the Stone 1938 Among his extraordinary list of possessions was a gold medal for being the best scholar at Winchester.
Charles Nantwich Alan Hollinghurst The Swimming Pool Library 1988
Edgar Naylor Cyril Connolly The Rock Pool 1936
Odoreida Stephen Potter Lifemanship books 1950–1970
Larry Pettifer and his controller Tim Cranmer John le Carré Our Game 1995
Peregrine Pickle Tobias Smollett The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle 1751 "Before he had been a full year at Winchester, he had signallized himself in so many achievements, in defiance to the laws and regulations of the place, that he was looked upon with admiration, and actually chosen dux, or leader, by a large body of his contemporaries." (Chapter 16)
Freddie Rooke P. G. Wodehouse Jill the Reckless 1920
Captain Sender Ian Fleming The Living Daylights 1966
Dr Spacely-Trellis Peter Simple 1957 onwards The go-ahead bishop of Bevindon
Rupert Willem von Starnberg ("Bill") George MacDonald Fraser Flashman and the Tiger ("The Road to Charing Cross") 1999
Sir Derek Underhill P. G. Wodehouse Jill the Reckless 1920
Arthur Wilkinson Anthony Trollope The Bertrams 1859 "in the college [House]" (page 12)

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ The first recorded appearance of Chichele is at New College, Oxford, as Checheley, eighth among the undergraduate fellows, in July 1387, in the earliest extant hall-book, which contains weekly lists of those dining in Hall. It is clear from Chichele's position in the list, with eleven fellows and eight scholars, or probationer fellows, below him, that this entry does not mark his first appearance in the college, which had been going on since 1375 at least, and was chartered in 1379. He must have come from Winchester College in one of the earliest batches of scholars from that college, the sole feeder of New College, not from St John Baptist College, Winchester, as guessed by Dr William Hunt in the Dict. Nat. Biog. (and repeated in Charles Grant Robertson's History of All Souls College) to cover the mistaken supposition that St Mary's College was not founded till 1393. St Mary's College was in fact formally founded in 1382, and the school had been going on since 1373 (AF Leach, History of Winchester College), while no such college as St John's College at Winchester ever existed.

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