W. Andrew Robinson. British author and editor (born 1957). ...more on Wikipedia about "Andrew Robinson (author)"
Lady Antonia Fraser, née Pakenham, (born August 27, 1932) is a British author of history and novels, best known for writing biographies. She is the daughter of the Earl and Countess of Longford (Frank and Elizabeth Pakenham), who were both eminent writers, Labour supporters and Catholic converts. Their eight children became child converts to the Roman Catholic Church. As the daughter of an Earl, Antonia Fraser is entitled to be called "Lady Antonia." ...more on Wikipedia about "Antonia Fraser"
Christopher Cazenove (born December 1945) is a British cinema, television and stage actor. ...more on Wikipedia about "Christopher Cazenove"
Christopher Reuel Tolkien (born November 21, 1924) is best known as the son of author J. R. R. Tolkien, and as the editor of much of his father's posthumously published work. He drew the original maps for his father's The Lord of the Rings, which he signed C. J. R. T. The J. stands for John, a baptismal name that he does not ordinarily use. ...more on Wikipedia about "Christopher Tolkien"
Dom Joly (full name Dominic John Joly) is a British television comedian (born 15 November 1970). He is best known as the star of Trigger Happy TV, a hidden camera show. ...more on Wikipedia about "Dom Joly"
The Dragon School is a renowned British preparatory school in the city of Oxford, founded in 1877. The school accepts pupils from the age of 8 ("E Block") through to 13 ("A Block"), although an associated 'pre-prep', Lynams, accepts children from age 4. It is primarily known as a boarding school, although it also takes day pupils. In September 2001, it had 840 pupils, of both sexes ** . Girls have been admitted as boarders since 1994. It has been described as "England's largest and most famous preparatory school" ** . ...more on Wikipedia about "Dragon School"
Emma Charlotte Duerre Watson (born 15 April, 1990) is an English actress known for her role as Hermione Granger in the Harry Potter film series. ...more on Wikipedia about "Emma Watson"
Hugh Todd Naylor Gaitskell ( April 9, 1906 – January 18, 1963) was a British politician, leader of the Labour Party from 1955 until his death in 1963. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hugh Gaitskell"
James Hugh Calum Laurie (born June 11, 1959) is an English actor and writer. He is best known for his television comedy work with Stephen Fry, particularly A Bit of Fry and Laurie, and more recently as Dr. Gregory House in the television show House, M.D.. Laurie won the Golden Globe for Best Actor in a Drama for the series in 2006. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hugh Laurie"
Humphrey William Bouverie Carpenter ( April 29 1946 – January 4 2005) was an English biographer, author and radio broadcaster. He was born, died, and lived practically all of his life in the city of Oxford, although he was educated at Marlborough College in Wiltshire. Carpenter, the son of a former bishop of Oxford, was also a pupil at the Dragon School in Oxford. ...more on Wikipedia about "Humphrey Carpenter"
Humphry John Moule Bowen ( 1929– 2001) was a British botanist and chemist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Humphry Bowen"
John Burdon Sanderson Haldane ( November 5, 1892 – December 1, 1964), who normally used "J.B.S." as a first name, was a British geneticist and evolutionary biologist. He was one of the founders (along with Ronald Fisher and Sewall Wright) of population genetics. ...more on Wikipedia about "J. B. S. Haldane"
Janet Young, Baroness Young ( October 23, 1926 – September 6, 2002), was a British Conservative politician. She served as the first ever female Leader of the House of Lords from 1981 to 1983, first as Chancellor of the Duchy of Lancaster and from 1982 as Lord Privy Seal. ...more on Wikipedia about "Janet Young, Baroness Young"
Sir John Betjeman ( 28 August, 1906 – 19 May, 1984) was an English poet, writer and broadcaster who described himself in Who's Who as a "poet and hack". He was born to a middle class family in Edwardian London. Although he failed his degree at Oxford University his early ability in writing poetry and interest in architecture would support him throughout his life. He wrote poetry throughout his life; starting his career as a lowly journalist he ended it as a much loved figure on British television. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Betjeman"
The Rt. Hon. Sir John George Smyth Bt., VC, MC ( 25 October 1893, Teignmouth – 26 April 1983, Marylebone) was an English recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces. He later became a Conservative Member of Parliament. ...more on Wikipedia about "John George Smyth"
John Scott Haldane ( May 3 1860 – March 15/ March 14 1936) was a Scottish medical doctor. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Haldane"
John Cowdery Kendrew ( March 24, 1917 – August 23, 1997) was a English molecular biologist. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Kendrew"
John Lloyd (born 1951 in Dover, England; birth name: John Hardress Wilfred Lloyd), British comedy writer and producer. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Lloyd (writer)"
Sir John Clifford Mortimer QC (born 21 April 1923) is an English barrister turned prolific writer and dramatist. ...more on Wikipedia about "John Mortimer"
Jonathan P. Bowen FBCS FRSA (born 1956) is a British computer scientist and is Professor of Computing at London South Bank University where he heads the Centre for Applied Formal Methods in the Institute for Computing Research. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jonathan Bowen"
Group Captain Geoffrey Leonard Cheshire, Baron Cheshire, VC, OM, DSO and 2 Bars, DFC ( 7 September 1917– 31 July 1992) was a British RAF pilot during the Second World War who received the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces. After the war he became a charity worker, setting up " Cheshire Homes" for the disabled. His final battle was his courageous struggle with the debilitating effects of Motor Neurone Disease. ...more on Wikipedia about "Leonard Cheshire"
Naomi Margaret Mitchison, CBE (nee Haldane; 1 November 1897 Edinburgh – 11 January 1999 at Carradale) was a British novelist and poet. She was awarded the CBE (Commander of the Order of the British Empire) in 1981; she was also entitled to call herself Baroness Mitchison, CBE since 5 October 1964 (but never apparently used that style herself). ...more on Wikipedia about "Naomi Mitchison"
Nevil Shute ( London, January 17, 1899 – Melbourne, January 12, 1960) (full name Nevil Shute Norway) was one of the most popular novelists of the mid- 20th century. His stories and characters have a genuine sweetness to them, which occasionally becomes cloying, but which helps explain why a half-century after his death, virtually all his books remain in print. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nevil Shute"
Nicholas Moore ( 16 November 1918 – 1986) was an English poet, associated with the New Apocalyptics in the 1940s, who later dropped out of the literary world. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nicholas Moore"
Nicholas William Richmond Shakespeare (born March 3 1957 in Worcester) is a British journalist and writer. Born to a diplomat, Shakespeare grew up in the Far East and in South America. He was educated at Cambridge and worked as a journalist. From 1989 to 1991 he was literary editor for the The Daily Telegraph and The Sunday Telegraph. ...more on Wikipedia about "Nicholas Shakespeare"
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