Cecil Greenwood Hare
He was born in Stamford, Lincolnshire in 1875, the son of John Thomas Hare (1844-1902) and Mary Ann.
He was chief assistant to Bodley from 1906 and took over the practice, completing some of Bodley’s designs. He is described in George Frederick Bodley’s will as his secretary and received a legacy of £400. His brief obituary in The Times describes him as Bodley’s partner. He took over the practice of Bodley and Hare on Bodley's death.
Most of his own church work comprised fittings, and he produced output for Watts of Westminster.
He was partner of Albert Victor Heal from 1919 to 1924, by which time Heal (still calling himself Creed and Heal) and Bodley and Hare shared the same address at 11 Gray's Inn Square.
He died whilst the church of St Mildred, Addiscombe was being built, and a memorial to him was inserted in the church.
- St Benet's Church, Kentish Town, London, 1908–1928
- St. Stephen's Church, Sneinton Extended 1909–1912
- Dokett Building, Queens' College, Cambridge 1912
- St John the Evangelist's Church, Middlesbrough, One-bay west extension to nave and aisles 1914
- Castle Donington War Memorial 1921
- County War Memorial, Nottingham 1922
- Wick (or Wyke) Manor, Worcestershire 1923–1924
- Church of St Mary and St Giles, High Street, Stony Stratford, chancel 1928
- St. Mary's Church, Attenborough, choir stalls 1928
- St Mildred's Church, Addiscombe 1931–1937
- The London Gazette, 21 October 6663
- The Times 20 July 1932
- British architects, 1840–1976. Lawrence Wodehouse, Gale Research Co, 1978
- "Primate at Church of Tragedy". Daily Herald. England. 8 October 1932. Retrieved 3 March 2018 – via British Newspaper Archive. (Subscription required (help)).
- In jubiaeo: A short history of the church and parish of S. Benet and All Saints, Kentish Town, London, 1885-1935 [no author] (London: St Benet and All Saints Church, 1935). Online resource, accessed 27 October 2018
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 7 September 2012. Retrieved 29 April 2013.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
- Historic England. "Details from listed building database (1125375)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 27 September 2015.