List of Old Alleynians
The following is a list of notable Old Alleynians, former pupils of Dulwich College, in south London, England.
Years of birth and death (when listed) are given in full. Years at the college are given last, using two digits if unambiguous. All entries are placed in alphabetical order by surname, paying particular attention to any double-barrelled surnames, in which the letters of the first surname take priority.
- 1 Arts and entertainment
- 2 Civilian gallantry
- 3 Exploration
- 4 Military
- 5 Philosophy and academe
- 6 Politics, law and business
- 7 Religion
- 8 Science and medicine
- 9 Sport
- 10 See also
- 11 References
Arts and entertainment
- Jeremy Deller, artist
- Stephen Finer, artist
- Stanhope Forbes (1857–1947), artist and member of the once influential Newlyn school of painters.
- Stephen Gardiner, OBE (1924–2007), British architect, teacher and writer
- Peter George Greenham, CBE RA (1909–1992), artist
- Walter Hodges (1909–2004), an English illustrator and author.
- James Jarvis, graphic artist
- Henry Herbert La Thangue RA (1857–1929), artist.
- Samuel Melton Fisher RA (1856–1939), artist.
- Gavin Stamp, writer and architectural historian
- Richard Barrie Treleaven (1920–2009), artist (SWLA)
- C. F. A. Voysey (1857–1941), English architect and furniture designer (FRIBA, RDI)
- Clive Brook, actor
- Richard Caldicot, actor
- Chiwetel Ejiofor (born 1976), film actor: 90–95
- Nigel Harman, actor
- Angus Imrie, actor (and son of the actress Celia Imrie)
- Raza Jaffrey, actor
- Rupert Penry-Jones (born 1970), actor: 82–89
- Jamie Thomas King, actor
- Michael Powell, film director
- Ben Turner, actor
- Derek Waring, actor
- Arthur Wimperis, award winning script and screenplay writer (Won the Academy Award (Oscar) in 1942 for Best Screenplay for the film Mrs. Miniver)
Entertainment & media
- Rowan Ayers (1922-2008), television producer
- Lionel Barber, Financial Times editor
- Godfrey Barker, journalist and author
- Peter Bazalgette, television producer: 64–71
- Rob Bonnet, TV sports journalist: 64–71
- Clive Bull (born 1959), broadcaster, narrator: 1970–1977
- Gordon Burns (born 1942), British journalist and television presenter who became known as the host of Granada TV's popular game show The Krypton Factor.
- Nat Coombs, television presenter, comedian and comedy writer
- Peter Dimmock, sports broadcaster
- Denis Gifford (1927-2000), film historian, comics historian, cartoonist: 1939-41
- Jonathan Head, BBC South Asia correspondent: 74–78
- Russ Kane, Radio host for Capital FM
- Bob Monkhouse (1928-2003), comedian: 42–45 (expelled)
- Adam Shaheen, President, Executive Producer, Cuppa Coffee Studios
- Paul Sinha, comedian
- David Thomson (film critic)
- Peter Warren (born 1939), Canadian investigative journalist, private investigator, former talk radio host and member of the Canadian Association of Broadcasters' Hall of Fame
- Mark Wnek, Chairman and Chief Creative Officer, Lowe New York
- Martin Young, TV reporter and media trainer
- Simon Brett (born 1945), Writer
- Raymond Chandler (1888–1959), writer: 1900–1905
- Hugh de Selincourt (1878–1951), English author and journalist, chiefly remembered today for his tale of village cricket, The Cricket Match (1924)
- C. S. Forester (1899–1966), writer: 15–16
- Denis Goodwin, script writer: 41(?)-44(?)
- Hamish Henderson (1919-2002), Scottish poet, songwriter, socialist, humanist, soldier, and intellectual.
- Nigel Hinton (born 1941), writer 
- Claude Houghton (1889–1961), writer
- G. Wilson Knight (1897–1985), English literary critic and academic
- Andrew George Lehmann, English Art and Literary Critic
- Ian MacCormick (aka Ian MacDonald), (1948-2003), author (Revolution In The Head, The New Shostakovich)
- A. E. W. Mason (1865–1948), writer 
- Keith McCarthy (1960– ), writer of crime fiction
- Tom McCarthy (born 1969), writer short-listed for the Booker Prize
- Michael Ondaatje (born 1943), writer winner of Booker Prize 
- Sir Victor Sawdon Pritchett, CH CBE (1900–1997), British writer and critic.
- Jon Silkin (1930–1997), poet
- Thomas Sturge Moore, poet and artist (1870–1944)
- Graham Swift (born 1949), writer
- Dennis Wheatley, occultist writer
- P. G. Wodehouse (1881–1975), writer: 1894–1900
- John Amis, broadcaster and critic: 36–39
- Peter Branscombe (1929–2008), musicologist
- Rodney Clarke, opera singer and actor: 89–96
- Harold Fraser-Simson (1872–1944), British composer, famous for The Maid of the Mountains.
- Alan Ray Hacker, OBE (born 1938)
- Gordon Jacob (1895–1984), composer
- Graeme James Ewers Jenkins (born 1958)
- Rex Lawson, Concert Pianolist (born 1948)
- Bill MacCormick, musician (Quiet Sun, Random Hold, 801)
- Phil Manzanera (P. G. Targett-Adams) (born 1951), musician with Roxy Music (1960-1969)
- Ray Noble, bandleader and composer
- Adam Norsworthy, singer-songwriter and member of The Mustangs
- Anthony Payne (born 1936), composer, elaborated the sketches of Elgar's Third Symphony
- John Ratcliff (born 1954), discovered, produced and managed the Norwegian supergroup 'a-ha' who have sold over 80 million records worldwide (1965–1973)
- David Rhodes, musician, member of 1970s band Random Hold, long-serving collaborator with Peter Gabriel
- Max Sedgley, music producer, drummer, DJ
- Ed Simons, one half of the Chemical Brothers (1986-1991)
Note that the award made to Herbert John Leslie Barefoot (detailed above under 'Military') was made in a military capacity for gallantry that was not in the face of the enemy, hence it is not repeated here.
- George Medal
- Second World War
- W. G. Adam (for heroism during the Blitz)
- J. Beeston (for heroism during the Blitz)
- Second World War
- Sebastian Merriman 1988-93 5th Brit to complete the Explorers Grand Slam - Seven Summits and skiing to the North and South Poles. Website
- Stanley Portal Hyatt (1877–1914) 1885–92 #3817 African explorer and war correspondent
- Sir Ernest Henry Shackleton CVO, OBE (1874–1922) 1887–90
- Rear Admiral Martin Alabaster, Flag Officer, Scotland, Northern England and Northern Ireland
- Wing Commander Frank Arthur Brock (1884–1918), OBE inventor of the smoke-screen at Zeebrugge in 1918
- Air Commodore H. M. Cave-Browne-Cave, former Director of Technical Development at the Air Ministry
- Brigadier Alan Douglas Campbell Clacher MBE OBE
- Flight Lieutenant Charles H. Collet (1888–1915), DSO (Captain in the RMA), hero of the September 1914 air-raid on Düsseldorf, and the first naval officer to loop the loop
- General Sir Webb Gillman KCB KCMG DSO – former Chief of staff in Mesopotamia.
- Lieutenant General Eric Goddard, Indian Army, GOC-in-C Southern Command India
- Major General Frederick Knowles Escritt OBE
- Air Vice-Marshal F. C. Halahan CMG CBE DSO MVO
- Group Captain J. C. Halahan CBE AFC
- Lieutenant General Sir H. C. Holman KCB CMG DSO 
- Berthold Wells Key (1895–1986), CB DSO MC ADC, Major General during Second World War
- Group Captain Cyril Nelson "Kit" Lowe (1891–1983), MC DFC RAF, English rugby union footballer, First World War flying ace, and supposedly the inspiration for W. E. Johns' character "Biggles".
- Wing Commander G. H. Stainforth (1899-1942), AFC RAF, British Royal Air Force pilot and the first man in the world to exceed 400 mph in an aircraft 
- Major General Sir Andrew M. Stuart KCMG CB, former Director of Works, BEF.
- Air Commodore Owen Truelove, first man to fly from England to New Zealand in a glider 
- Brigadier James Whitehead (1880-1955), CB, CMG, CBE, DSO, OStJ, ADC, British Indian Army officer who later became a senior officer in the London Metropolitan Police.
- Air Chief Marshal Sir John Willis GBE KCB FRAeS, Vice Chief of the Defence Staff
Victoria Cross and George Cross holders
Seven Old Alleynians have won the Victoria Cross, five in the First World War, 1914–18 (of whom four were killed in action) and two in the Second World War, 1939–45. Also in the Second World War one OA won the George Cross.
- Victoria Cross
- First World War
- Second World War
- George Cross 
Philosophy and academe
- C. D. Broad (1887–1971), epistemologist, historian of philosophy, and philosopher.
- Robert Gildea, author and Professor of History at the University of Oxford
- William Keith Chambers Guthrie (1906–1981), Scottish classical scholar, best known for his History of Greek Philosophy, in six volumes.
- John Lewis (1889–1976), philosopher
- K. B. McFarlane (1903–1966), historian
- George Edward Moore (1873–1958), one of the founders of the Analytic tradition in philosophy
- Arthur Lindsay Sadler (1882–1970), was Professor of Oriental Studies at the University of Sydney
- Dominic Shellard, Vice Chancellor of De Montfort University (at the School 1977–1984)
- Sir John Sheppard (1881–1968), classical scholar, the first non-Etonian to become Provost of King's College, Cambridge, and openly gay.
- Alic Halford Smith, former Vice-Chancellor of Oxford University.
- Michael Winterbottom, Classics scholar, Oxford University
Politics, law and business
- Jonathan Bartley (born 1971), Co-Leader of the Green Party of England and Wales, from September 2016– (at Dulwich from 1980–1989)
- Jon Benjamin (born 1964), Former Chief Executive, Board of Deputies of British Jews (at Dulwich from 1974–1983)
- Eric Arthur Cleugh (1894–1964), Diplomat and former Ambassador to Panama (at Dulwich from 1907–1913)
- Sir Alexander Colin Cole (1922–2001), KCB, KCVO, long serving officer of arms at the College of Arms in London and Garter Principal King of Arms, the highest heraldic office in England.
- Mark Coombs, billionaire and CEO, Ashmore Group
- William Leslie Comyn (1877– ), Shipbuilder and shipowner – built first concrete ship in California USA
- Robert Craven, author and entrepreneur (at Dulwich from 1968-1977)
- Sir Horatio Davies (1842–1912), KCMG, Victorian London Businessman and Lord Mayor of London.
- Ian Frederic Hay Davison CBE (born 1931)
- Edward James Dolman (born 1960), Chief Executive Officer, Christie's International 
- Nigel Farage (born 1964), Leader of the UK Independence Party and Member of the European Parliament (at Dulwich 1975–1982}
- Sir George Vandeleur Fiddes, former Permanent Under Secretary for the Colonies (1916–1921).
- David Ford, Leader of the Alliance Party of Northern Ireland and Minister of Justice for Northern Ireland
- Edward 'Eddie' George (1938–2009), Governor of the Bank of England: 49–57
- Sir Edward Harding, former Permanent Under-Secretary of State for the Dominions and High Commissioner in South Africa.
- Sir Clement Hindley KCIE, former Chairman of the Race-course Betting Control Board and Chief Commissioner of Railways in India.
- Sir Arthur Hirtzel (1870–1937), GCB, Permanent Secretary of State for India.
- Sir William Searle Holdsworth (1871–1944), OM, KC, DCL, HON LL.D, FBA, legal historian and Vinerian Professor of English Law at Oxford University. Author of the 12 volume History of English Law.
- Philip Hollobone, Member of Parliament: 1976–1983
- Sir John Leonard Hunt (born 1929), British Conservative Party politician.
- Peter Lilley (born 1943), Member of Parliament: 83-
- Lord Luke of Pavenham KBE JP, businessman and did much for the British Charities Association
- Alistair Macdonald, British Labour Party politician.
- Horace Brooks Marshall, 1st Baron Marshall of Chipstead, Lord Mayor of London from 1918 to 1919
- Chris Mole, Member of Parliament for Ipswich
- Sir Ronald Norman OBE DL, businessman and author, honoured for services to urban regeneration in Newcastle and services to Teesside.
- Sam Owens, Chief Executive Officer, Petit Tinqueur Holdings
- His Excellency Anand Panyarachun (born 1932), Prime Minister of Thailand
- Mr Justice Sir A F Peterson, Judge of the Chancery Division.
- Peter Prescott (born 1943), barrister, Queen's Counsel and Deputy High Court Judge of England and Wales.
- Raj Rajaratnam (born 1957), Chief Executive and Fund manager of New York-based Galleon Group
- Sir Colin Rimer (born 1944), Lord Justice of Appeal.
- Sir John Ritblat FRICS FSVA (born 1935), property tycoon, principal donor to the John Ritblat Gallery of the British Library
- Hartley Shawcross (1902–2003), lawyer and Labour politician, lead British prosecutor at the Nuremberg Trials
- John Silkin (1923–1987), Member of Parliament, brother of the below
- Samuel Silkin, Baron Silkin of Dulwich (1918–1988), Member of Parliament
- Alex Singleton, Director-General of the Globalisation Institute
- Sir Melford Stevenson, High Court judge
- Philip Rutnam, Permanent Secretary to the Department for Transport
- John Spellar (born 1947), Member of Parliament for Warley
- Maung Tin Tut, first High Commissioner for Burma in London.
- Iain Vallance, Baron Vallance of Tummel, a British businessman and a Liberal Democrat politician
- Sir Nicholas Wall, President of the Family Division, a judge in England and Wales (at Dulwich from 1956–1963)
- Cecil Whiteley (1875–1942), Common Serjeant of London; Judge at Mayor's and City of London Court
- The Very Reverend John Chester Hughes (born 1923)
- Right Reverend Reginald Herbert Owen, former Archbishop of New Zealand
- The Very Reverend Arthur Wesley Carr (born 1941), KCVO, Dean of Westminster 1997–2006, Anglican divine.
- Frank Weston, Missionary Bishop of Zanzibar.
Science and medicine
- Dr Uli Arndt, FRS (1924–2006)
- Dr Alec Coppen (born 1923), MD DSc FRCP FRCPsych 
- G. B. Dowling (1891–1976)
- Dr James W Fellows-Smith
- Laurence Gill (born 1968), B.Eng, M.Sc., Dip. Stat. Senior Lecturer and Head of Civil, Structural and Environmental Engineering Department, Trinity College Dublin
- Sir Richard Tetley Glazebrook KCB, KCVO FRS (1854 to 1935), physicist 
- Dr Joseph Harold Frederick Glover, doctor and eminent surgeon
- Harold Hartley (1878–1972)
- M. E. Hearn (1972–2005)
- Colin Leslie Hewett FRSE (1909-1976) biochemist.
- Sir Reginald Murley, KBE, TD, MS, FRCS (1916–1997)
- Professor John McKay (born 1939), mathematician
- E. H. Nicholls (born 1973)
- Dr Brian D Owen-Smith (born 1938)
- G. W. Pickering (1904–1980)
- Sir Hugh M. Rigby Bart., KCVO, Serjeant-Surgeon to King George V and Surgeon-in-Ordinary to the Prince of Wales, the future King Edward VIII.
- Robert Neal Rudmose-Brown (1879–1957)
- S.O Shaheen Clinical Professor of Respiratory Epidemiology, Centre for Primary Care and Public Health. Blizard Institute Barts and The London School of Medicine and Dentistry
- Professor Karol Sikora, MA, PhD, MB BChir (born 1948)
- Sidney Gilchrist Thomas (1850–1885), inventor of the process of eliminating phosphorus from iron by means of the Bessemer converter
- A. P. Thomson (1890–1977)
- R. R. Tilleard-Cole (1923–2013)
- Colin Tudge (born 1943), British science writer
- Peter Twinn, mathematician and cryptographer
- H. M. Vernon (1870–1951)
- Sir Cecil Wakeley, 1st Baronet KBE CB (1892–1979), President of the Royal College of Surgeons.
- M. G. Glazebrook, one-time world record holder for the High Jump (in 1875 when he won the English Championships)
- John Ratcliff, (born 1954), Schoolboy International at Athletics and Rugby. World Double Decathlon champion and World Record Holder 2000 (at School 1965–1973)
- Emeka Udechuku, Olympic Discus thrower (left 1997)
- R S Woods, twice represented Great Britain in the Olympics (in 1924 and 1928) in the shot-put.
- Trevor Bailey (1923-2011), Essex and England cricketer: 37–42
- Hugh Tryon Bartlett (1914-1988), England Cricketer (left-handed batsman who played for Sussex and England)
- Monty Bowden (1865–1892), England cricket captain
- James Douglas (1870-1958), England cricketer (Cambridge University (three blues) and Middlesex).
- Robert Noel Douglas (1868–1957), England cricketer (represented Cambridge University (three blues), Surrey and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman.)
- Archibald Philip Douglas (1867–1953), England cricketer (represented Europeans (India), Surrey and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman.)
- Arthur Gilligan (1894–1976), England cricket captain: 06-14
- The Reverend Frank Hay Gillingham (1875–1953), England cricketer (represented Essex as a right-handed batsman and wicketkeeper.)
- Frank William Gilligan, OBE, MA (1906–1913), cricketer
- Harold Gilligan (1896–1978), England cricket captain 
- Billy Griffith (Stewart Cathie Griffith), CBE, DFC, TD (1914–1993), an English cricketer and cricket administrator
- Chris Jordan (born 1988), Barbados born cricket all-rounder playing for Surrey County Cricket Club, Sussex County Cricket Club and England
- Frank King (1911–1996), represented Cambridge University and Dorset
- Roger Knight (born 1946), Surrey, Sussex and Gloucestershire cricketer and Secretary of the Marylebone Cricket Club
- Neville Knox (1884–1935), England cricketer (fast bowler)
- Eoin Morgan, England cricketer, also plays for Middlesex and the *Bangalore Royal Challengers in the *Indian Premier League
- Karl Nunes (1894–1958), West Indian cricketer who played in West Indies' first Test in their inaugural Test tour of England as wicketkeeper and captain.
- W.V. Sherlock, Cricket International for Demerara (first represented Demerara in 1909) and British Guyana
- Lionel Seymour Wells (1870–1928), England cricketer (represented London County, and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman and bowler.)
- E.G.S.Hose, Hockey International for England (first represented England in 1897)
- P. M. Rees, Hockey International for England (first represented England in 1905) and went on to win gold at the 1908 Olympics
- Frank Solbé, Hockey International for England (first represented England in 1897)
See Also Old Alleynian Football Club
- Henry Braddon, Rugby union international for New Zealand All Black, who represented Argentina in 1911
- E. A. Cleugh, Rugby union international for Uruguay (first represented Uruguay in 1922)
- Ian Coutts (born 1928), Scotland international (first capped 1951)
- William David Doherty, Rugby union international for Ireland (first represented Ireland in 1921) Later captained Ireland
- Grahame Donald, Rugby union international for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1914)
- K. G. Drysdale, Rugby union international for Argentina (first represented Argentina in 1911)
- Mark Easter (born 1982), rugby union footballer (position No. 8 or Flanker) who plays for Northampton Saints
- Nick Easter (born 1978), professional rugby union footballer for Harlequins and England
- S. Ellis, Rugby union international for England (first represented England in 1880)
- David Flatman, prop for the England national rugby union team.
- H.T.S. Gedge, Rugby union international for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1894)
- John Eric Greenwood, Rugby union international for England (first represented England in 1912) Later captained England.
- Jock Hartley, Rugby union international for England (first represented England in 1902)
- N.F.Henderson, Rugby union international for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1892)
- G. A. M. Isherwood, Rugby union international for Great Britain (first represented Great Britain in 1910)
- William Leake, Rugby union international for England (first represented England in 1891)
- Nick Lloyd (born 1976), rugby union player with Saracens; selected for Scotland in 2006 but had to withdraw due to injury
- E.G. Loudoun-Shand, Rugby union international for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1913)
- Group Captain Cyril Nelson "Kit" Lowe MC DFC RAF (1891–1983), English rugby union footballer representing England in 25 consecutive matches, First World War flying ace, and supposedly the inspiration for W. E. Johns' character "Biggles".
- Tom Mercey, rugby footballer, England Under 21s, club Saracens
- C.T. Mold, Rugby union international for Argentina (first represented Argentina in 1911)
- JEC 'Birdie' Partridge (1879–1965), Welsh born rugby international, capped for South Africa; founded Army Rugby Union
- Andrew Sheridan (born 1979), rugby footballer for Sale Sharks and England: 90–98
- Kendrick Stark (1904–1988), England international (first capped 1927)
- David Trail (1875–1935), represented a forerunner of the British and Irish Lions, known as the Anglo-Welsh on their tour of Australasia in 1904
- A.L Wade, Rugby union international for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1908)
- Cyril Mowbray Wells (1871–1963), played Rugby Union for England as well as being a first-class cricketer (represented Cambridge University, Surrey and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman and bowler.)
- Eric Cyprian Perry Whiteley (1904–1973), England international (first capped 1931)
|Name||Country||Caps||First capped||Last capped||Notes|
|England||9||15 Jan 1927||17 Mar 1928|
|Eric Cyprian Perry Whiteley
|England||2||21 Mar 1931||6 Apr 1931|
|Scotland||2||13 Jan 1951||15 Mar 1952|
(born 1978) 91-96
|England||47||10 Feb 2007||10 Oct 2015||professional club NEC Harlequins|
(born 1979) 90–98
British and Irish Lions
|13 Nov 2004||10 Sep 2011||professional club Sale Sharks|
|England||8||17 Jun 2000||22 Jun 2002|
|C. E. Cat||Uruguay||1||1922||1922|
|C. H. Scott||Argentina||1||1922||1922|
|E. A. Cleugh||Uruguay||1||1922||1922|
|J. M. Cat||Uruguay||1||1922||1922|
|L. P. Bridal||Uruguay||1||1922||1922|
|C. T. Mold||Argentina||1||1910||1910|
|K. G. Drysdale||Argentina||1||1910||1910|
|W. H. Bridger||Argentina||1||1910||1910|
|Cyril Mowbray Wells
|England||6||4 Mar 1893||13 Mar 1897||as well as being a first-class cricketer (represented Cambridge University, Surrey and Middlesex as a right-handed batsman and bowler.)|
|Cyril Nelson "Kit" Lowe MC DFC RAF
|England||25||4 Jan 1913||2 Apr 1923||representing England in 25 consecutive matches, First World War flying ace, and supposedly the inspiration for W. E. Johns' character "Biggles".|
|England||1||30 Jan 1880||30 Jan 1880|
|New Zealand||3||31 May 1884||14 July 1884||The first New Zealand team was selected in 1884, for a tour to New South Wales. The team played its first match at home, against a Wellington XV, before recording eight wins in eight matches in Australia.|
|William David Doherty
|Ireland||7||14 Feb 1920||9 Apr 1921||Later captained Ireland|
|David Grahame Donald
|Scotland||2||7 Feb 1914||28 Feb 1914|
|England||3||3 Jan 1891||7 Mar 1891|
|Scotland||1||20 Feb 1892||20 Feb 1892|
|Scotland||1||21 Mar 1908||21 Mar 1908|
|G. A. M. Isherwood
|British Isles||3||6 Aug 1910||3 Sep 1910|
|Scotland||1||15 Mar 1913||15 Mar 1913|
|J. E. "Jenny" Greenwood
|England||13||8 Apr 1912||20 Mar 1920||Later captained England.|
|England||2||9 Mar 1901||15 Mar 1902|
|Scotland||6||3 Feb 1894||11 Mar 1899|
|South Africa||1||26 Aug 1903||26 Aug 1903||Born in Wales, "Birdie" Partridge was a lieutenant in the Welsh Regiment in the Boer War and joined Pretoria Harlequins then the Transvaal and was capped by the Springboks against the British Team of 1903. He played 18 times for the Barbarians between 1905–15 and was in their first international match (vs Wales). He also found the Army Rugby Union.|
|D. M. Hanna||Ceylon||1||12 Sep 1907||12 Sep 1907|
|Anglo-Welsh||4||2 Jul 1904||13 Aug 1904|
|Benjamin N Palmer-Fry
|Estonia||1||16 Oct 2004||16 Oct 2004|
|United States||1||22 March 2008||22 March 2008|
- R. T. D. Alexander, Shooting International for India (first represented India in 1911)
- J. W. Goulston (first represented England in 1923)
- H. P. T. Lattey, Shooting International for Ireland (first represented Ireland in 1921)
- H. M. Leake, Shooting International for India (first represented India in 1913)
- Lieutenant Colonel A. F. Marchment DSO MC – Shooting International for England (first represented England in 1923). Won the King's Prize at Bisley in 1922.
- C. W. Simpson, Shooting International for Scotland (first represented Scotland in 1923)
- S. F. Thol, Shooting International for England (first represented England in 1905)
- A. F. Engelbach, Badminton International for England (first represented England in 1921)
- Raymond Dennis Keene, OBE (born 1948), Chess Grandmaster: 59–66
- Captain D. S. Lister MC, English Amateur Heavy-Weight Boxing Champion in 1925
- Kieran West MBE (born 1977), Olympic champion oarsman: 86–95
- Webster F.A.M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 92, (Butler & Tanner: London)
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Art
- Dulwich College- Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Drama
- The Times 10 January 2008 Rowan Ayers obituary
- Dulwich College official site - Jonathan Head reporting from Bangkok
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Entertainment
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Literature
- Dulwich College Libraries, Author Visits Archived 20 August 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, page 87, (Heinemann: London)
- British Museum, Jenny Lewis, Arts Council of Great Britain, (1967), Poetry in the Making: Catalogue of an Exhibition of Poetry Manuscripts in the British Museum, page 56, (Turret Books for the Arts Council of Great Britain and the British Museum)
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, pages 88, (Heinemann: London)
- The Alleynian, Spring 2008
- "Professor Peter Branscombe – obituary". The Herald. Glasgow. 4 February 2009. Retrieved 28 December 2011.
- Dulwich College
- Dulwich College Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Music
- Darby, W., (1967), Dulwich: A Place in History, p.43, (William Darby: Dulwich)
- Dulwich College- Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Sir Ernest Shackleton
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, page 101, (Heinemann: London)
- "Military Page - Army". BBC News. 31 December 1997.
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, page 100, (Heinemann:)
- Webster F.A.M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 91, (Butler & Tanner: London)
- 'Goddard, Lt-Gen. Eric Norman' in Who's Who 1991 (London: A. & C. Black)
- The Daily Telegraph. London http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/main.jhtml?view=DETAILS&grid=&xml=/news/2006/11/20/db2001.xml. Missing or empty
- Old Alleynian website
- Darby, W., (1967), Dulwich: A Place in History, p.95, (William Darby: Dulwich)
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Military Service
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, pages 87–88, (Heinemann: London)
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Academe Archived 25 October 2007 at the Wayback Machine.
- Dulwich College Official website – News – Dominic Shellard named Vice Chancellor
- Costello, John (1998). The Mask of Treachery. Collins. p. 359. ISBN 0-00-217536-3.
Cambridge boasted the flamboyant homosexual John Tresidder Sheppard of King's…
- Annan, Noel (2001). The Dons: Mentors, Eccentrics and Geniuses. University of Chicago Press. p. 115. ISBN 0-226-02108-4.
Sheppard, when a young fellow…went about proclaiming his infatuation with various handsome young men and tried to convince Lytton Strachey that to fall for a philistine was not necessarily evidence of a bad state of mind.
- "Think tank to promote theological ideas". The Daily Telegraph. 10 November 2006. Retrieved 2 September 2016.
- Burgess, Kate (27 February 2007). "Ashmore's reluctant debutante". FT. Retrieved 31 December 2014.
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, page 244, (Heinemann: London)
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Politics, Law & Business
- Christie's – Sale Rooms Archived 10 October 2004 at the Wayback Machine.
- Simon Hattenstone Nigel Farage, Ukip: 'Other party leaders live in a PC world.' , guardian.co.uk, Friday 5 June 2009
- (1944) The Law Quarterly Review, (Stevens)
- Dulwich College, News of Old Alleynians, Lord Justice Wall appointed President of the Family Division
- Dulwich College website
- Dulwich College Web Site – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Science & Medicine Archived 19 May 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
- Peter Liddle, (1985), Home Fires and Foreign Fields: British Social and Military Experience in the First World War, page 98, (Brassey's Defence Publishers)
- BIOGRAPHICAL INDEX OF FORMER FELLOWS OF THE ROYAL SOCIETY OF EDINBURGH 1783 – 2002 (PDF). The Royal Society of Edinburgh. July 2006. ISBN 0 902 198 84 X.
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, pages 52, (Heinemann: London)
- Webster F.A.M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 95, (Butler & Tanner: London)
- Dulwich College – Old Alleynians : Eminent Old Alleynians : Sport
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, pages 232, (Heinemann: London)
- Webster F.A.M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 96, (Butler & Tanner: London)
- Hodges, S, (1981), God's Gift: A Living History of Dulwich College, pages 233, (Heinemann: London)
- Dulwich College Sporting Honours
- Dick Tyson, London's Oldest Rugby Clubs, p103 (JJG Publishing), 2008
- Sporting Honours Archived 19 May 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
- Kendrick Stark statistics at scrum.com
- Eric Cyprian Perry Whiteley statistics at scrum.com
- Ian Coutts statistics at scrum.com
- Nick Easter statistics at scrum.com
- Andrew Sheridan statistics at scrum.com
- David Flatman statistics at scrum.com
- Cyril Mowbray Wells statistics at scrum.com
- Cyril Lowe statistics at scrum.com
- Sidney Ellis statistics at scrum.com
- Henry Braddon profile at allblacks.com
- William David Doherty statistics at scrum.com
- David Grahame Donald statistics at scrum.com
- William Leake statistics at scrum.com
- Nelson Henderson statistics at scrum.com
- Albert Wade statistics at scrum.com
- George Isherwood statistics at scrum.com
- Eric Loudoun-Shand statistics at scrum.com
- John Eric Greenwood statistics at scrum.com
- Jock Hartley statistics at scrum.com
- Henry Gedge statistics at scrum.com
- JEC Partridge statistics at scrum.com
- David Trail statistics at scrum.com
- Another Rugby International for the College!
- Webster F.A.M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 94, (Butler & Tanner: London)
- Webster F. A. M., (1937), Our Great Public Schools, page 97, (Butler & Tanner: London)