Cyril Golding-Bird

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The Right Reverend
Cyril Golding-Bird
Bishop of Mauritius
Church Anglican
Diocese Mauritius
In office 1919–1930
Predecessor Francis Gregory
Successor Hugh Otter-Barry
Other posts Bishop of Kalgoorlie, Australia (1914–1919)
Archdeacon of Dorking (1930–1936)
Archdeacon of Surrey (1936–1949)
Personal details
Born (1876-09-18)18 September 1876
London[1]
Died 9 April 1955(1955-04-09) (aged 78)
Nationality British

Cyril Henry Golding-Bird (18 September 1876–9 April 1955) was an Anglican bishop in the early decades of the 20th century.

He was born on 18 September 1876 and educated at Merchant Taylors' and Lincoln College, Oxford.[2] Ordained in 1897[3] he was initially a curate at All Saint’s Margaret Street and then a missionary priest in South Africa.[citation needed]

After time as vicar of St Barnabas', Dover, he began a long period of service overseas: first as dean of the Falkland Islands; then a similar post in Newcastle, New South Wales following which he was ordained to the episcopate as Bishop of Kalgoorlie.

Translated to Mauritius in 1919, he returned to the England eleven years later to become an assistant bishop in the Diocese of Guildford[4] and as Archdeacon of Dorking, then of Surrey, until his final resignation in 1949, before his death on 9 April 1955.[5]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Foster, Joseph (1893). Oxford Men, 1880-1892, with a Record of Their Schools, Honours and Degrees. J. Parker. p. 53. 
  2. ^ Who was Who 1897-1990 London, A & C Black, 1991 ISBN 0-7136-3457-X
  3. ^ Ordinations. Canterbury. The Times Wednesday, Dec 22, 1897; pg. 3; Issue 35393; col C
  4. ^ Ecclesiastical News An Assistant Bishop For Guildford The Times Tuesday, Mar 18, 1930; pg. 21; Issue 45464; col E
  5. ^ Obituary- Bishop Goldingbird Father In God At Home And Abroad The Times Friday, Apr 22, 1955; pg. 15; Issue 53201; col C

External links[edit]

Anglican Communion titles
New title Bishop of Kalgoorlie
1914–1919
Succeeded by
William Elsey
Preceded by
Francis Gregory
Bishop of Mauritius
1919–1930
Succeeded by
Hugh Otter-Barry