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Ralph Brideoake

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Ralph Brideoake
Bishop of Chichester
ChurchChurch of England
DioceseDiocese of Chichester
In office1675–1678
PredecessorPeter Gunning
SuccessorGuy Carleton
Orders
Consecration18 April 1675
Personal details
Born1612 (NS 1613)
Cheetham Hill, Manchester, Lancashire, England
Died5 October 1678
BuriedSt. George's Chapel, Windsor Castle
DenominationAnglican
ParentsRichard Brideoake, or Briddock and Cicely Booth
SpouseMary Saltonstall
Previous postDean of Salisbury
EducationManchester Grammar School
Alma materBrasenose College, Oxford

Bishop Ralph Brideoake (1612/13–1678) was an English clergyman, who became Bishop of Chichester.

Life

Born in Cheetham Hill, Manchester, Lancashire and baptised on 31 January 1612 (NS 1613)[1] at the Collegiate Church, Manchester, Brideoake graduated from Brasenose College, Oxford with a BA in 1634, and made a MA by Charles I of England in 1636. During the 1630s, Brideoake attempted to write poetry.

Beginning in 1638, Brideoake was High Master at Manchester Free School,[2] but lost the position because of his Royalist affiliation. He became chaplain to James Stanley, 7th Earl of Derby, a Royalist leader, and was besieged at Lathom House with Stanley's family in 1644.[3] He interceded, unsuccessfully, with William Lenthall, Speaker of Parliament, for a stay of the execution of the captured Earl, in 1651.[4] Brideoake then became chaplain to Lenthall.

Brideoake was Vicar of Witney,[5] from 1654.[6] On the Restoration, he became Rector of Standish in 1660, Dean of Salisbury in 1667,[7] and Bishop of Chichester in 1675.[8] In 1660 he was appointed Canon of the eleventh stall at St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, a position he held until 1678.[9] He died on 5 October 1678 and is buried in St. George's Chapel, Windsor Castle. His monument was sculpted by William Bird of Oxford.[10]

Notes

  1. ^ "Baptisms at the Cathedral in the City of Manchester, 1606–1616". Lancashire OnLine Parish Clerks. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  2. ^ The Manchester Grammar School - High Masters. Retrieved 2 January 2010.
  3. ^ Chronology for the Salford Hundred: 1678. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  4. ^ Lathom, Knowsley and the Stanleys. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  5. ^ Witney Borough: Introduction Archived 18 March 2005 at the Wayback Machine. by Simon Townley. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  6. ^ Concise Dictionary of National Biography
  7. ^ Deans of Salisbury, 1536–1880. British History Online. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  8. ^ Bishops of Chichester, 1536–1870. British History Online. Retrieved 28 December 2008.
  9. ^ Fasti Wyndesorienses, May 1950. S.L. Ollard. Published by the Dean and Canons of St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle.
  10. ^ Dictionary of British Sculptors 1660-1851 by Rupert Gunnis

External links


Church of England titles
Preceded by
Richard Baylie
Dean of Salisbury
1667–1675
Succeeded by
Thomas Pierce
Preceded by
Peter Gunning
Bishop of Chichester
1675–1678
Succeeded by
Guy Carleton
This page was last edited on 24 February 2021, at 14:11
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