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Edward Talbot (bishop)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Edward Talbot
Bishop of Winchester
Edward Stuart Talbot Vanity 11 October 1911.jpg
Talbot in Vanity magazine, 11 October 1911
ChurchChurch of England
DioceseWinchester
Elected1911
PredecessorHerbert Ryle
SuccessorTheodore Woods
Other postsBishop of Southwark
1905–1911
Bishop of Rochester
1895–1905
Orders
Consecrationc. 1895
Personal details
Born(1844-02-19)19 February 1844
Died30 January 1934(1934-01-30) (aged 89)
BuriedOutside Winchester Cathedral
DenominationAnglican
ResidenceFarnham Castle
ParentsJohn Chetwynd-Talbot & Caroline Stuart-Wortley
SpouseLavinia Lyttelton
Childrensee below
Alma materChrist Church, Oxford

Edward Stuart Talbot (19 February 1844 – 30 January 1934) was an Anglican bishop in the Church of England and the first Warden of Keble College, Oxford. He was successively the Bishop of Rochester, the Bishop of Southwark and the Bishop of Winchester.[1]

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Transcription

Contents

Education

He was educated at Charterhouse School until 1858. In 1862 he went up to Christ Church, Oxford and graduated in 1865. He remained there until 1869 as modern history tutor.[2]

Career

In 1869 he was appointed first warden of Keble College, Oxford, and he stayed there until 1888 when he accepted the post of Vicar of Leeds Parish Church, where he remained for six years (1889–1895). While still in Oxford he and his wife were the founders of Lady Margaret Hall, the first college for women, in 1878.[3] He then held the posts of Bishops of Rochester, of Southwark and of Winchester. He was canonically elected to the See of Winchester on 19 April 1911 at Winchester Cathedral[4] and that election was confirmed (by which Talbot took the See) on 1 May 1911 at St Mary-le-Bow.[5] Farnham Castle was the traditional home of the Bishops of Winchester.

Family

His father was the Hon. John Chetwynd-Talbot, son of Charles Chetwynd-Talbot, 2nd Earl Talbot, and his mother was Caroline Jane Stuart-Wortley, daughter of James Stuart-Wortley, 1st Baron Wharncliffe.

He married the Hon. Lavinia Lyttelton (born 10 October 1849), daughter of George Lyttelton, 4th Baron Lyttelton and Mary née Glynne, on 29 June 1870. Their children were:[6]

Legacy

The Hall and one face of the Wolfson quadrangle of Lady Margaret Hall was named the Talbot Building after him: it was opened in 1910.[7]

The Talbot Fund at Keble College, established in 1999, also bears his name.[8]

A memorial to Talbot stands in Southwark Cathedral in the form of a bronze effigy atop a stone tomb, by sculptor Cecil Thomas.[9]

Footnotes

  1. ^ "Edward Stuart Talbot". National Portrait Gallery. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
  2. ^ "TALBOT, EDWARD STUART". Emory University. Retrieved 28 November 2017.
  3. ^ In January 1933 he dedicated the college chapel. Alden's Oxford Guide. Oxford: Alden & Co., 1958; pp. 120–21
  4. ^ "The See of Winchester: Election of the New Bishop". Church Times (#2517). 21 April 1911. p. 523. ISSN 0009-658X. Retrieved 29 November 2019 – via UK Press Online archives.
  5. ^ "Church News: Personal". Church Times (#2519). 5 May 1911. p. 598. ISSN 0009-658X. Retrieved 29 November 2019 – via UK Press Online archives.
  6. ^ The Peerage – Rt Revd Edward Talbot
  7. ^ Alden (1958)
  8. ^ "Talbot Fund". Keble College, Oxford. Archived from the original on 12 August 2007. Retrieved 30 November 2010.
  9. ^ "Cecil Walter Thomas OBE, FRBS". Mapping the Practice and Profession of Sculpture in Britain and Ireland–1951. University of Glasgow. Retrieved 6 January 2016.

Sources

  • Dictionary of National Biography

External links

Church of England titles
Preceded by
Randall Davidson
Bishop of Rochester
1895–1905
Succeeded by
John Harmer
New diocese Bishop of Southwark
1905–1911
Succeeded by
Hubert Burge
Preceded by
Herbert Ryle
Bishop of Winchester
1911–1923
Succeeded by
Theodore Woods
This page was last edited on 29 November 2019, at 19:31
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