Bishop of Salisbury
On 15 Sep 1189 Richard "Lionheart" I King England 1157-1199 (32) held a Council meeting at Pipewell, Corby at which he appointed a number of Bishops:
William Longchamp Bishop of Ely -1197 was elected Bishop of Ely
Godfrey Lucy Bishop of Winchester -1204 was elected Bishop of Winchester
Richard Fitzneal Bishop of London 1130-1198 (59) was elected Bishop of London
Hubert Walter Archbishop of Canterbury 1160-1205 (29) was elected Bishop of Salisbury.
On 22 Oct 1189 two of Richard's new Bishops were consecrated ...
Godfrey Lucy Bishop of Winchester -1204 was consecrated Bishop of Winchester
Hubert Walter Archbishop of Canterbury 1160-1205 (29) was consecrated Bishop of Salisbury.
In 1427 Robert Neville Bishop of Salisbury, Bishop of Durham was appointed Bishop of Salisbury.
In 1450 Richard Beauchamp Bishop of Hereford, Bishop of Salisbury 1421-1481 (29) was appointed Bishop of Salisbury.
On 21 Apr 1482 Lionel Woodville Bishop of Salisbury 1447-1484 (35) was consecrated as Bishop of Salisbury.
On 10 Jan 1502 Edmund Tuchet Bishop of Rochester, Bishop of Hereford, Bishop of Salisbury 1443-1524 (59) was appointed Bishop of Salisbury.
On 24 May 1522 John Jewel Bishop of Salisbury 1522-1571 was consecrated as Bishop of Salisbury.
On 22 Feb 1535 Nicholas Shaxton Bishop of Salisbury 1485-1556 (50) was elected Bishop of Salisbury.
In 1571 Edmund Gheast Bishop of Rochester, Salisbury 1514-1577 (57) was appointed Bishop of Salisbury.
John Evelyn's Diary 1690 March. 09 Mar 1690. Preached at Whitehall Dr. Burnet (46), late Bishop of Sarum, on Heb. iv. 13, anatomically describing the texture of the eye; and that, as it received such innumerable sorts of spies through so very small a passage to the brain, and that without the least confusion or trouble, and accordingly judged and reflected on them; so God who made this sensory, did with the greatest ease and at once see all that was done through the vast universe, even to the very thought as well as action. This similitude he continued with much perspicuity and aptness; and applied it accordingly, for the admonishing us how uprightly we ought to live and behave ourselves before such an all-seeing Deity; and how we were to conceive of other his attributes, which we could have no idea of than by comparing them by what we were able to conceive of the nature and power of things, which were the objects of our senses; and therefore it was that in Scripture we attribute those actions and affections of God by the same of man, not as adequately or in any proportion like them, but as the only expedient to make some resemblance of his divine perfections; as when the Scripture says, "God will remember the sins of the penitent no more:" not as if God could forget anything, but as intimating he would pass by such penitents and receive them to mercy.
I dined at the Bishop of St. Asaph's (62), Almoner to the new Queen (27), with the famous lawyer Sir George Mackenzie (54) (late Lord Advocate of Scotland), against whom both the Bishop (62) and myself had written and published books, but now most friendly reconciled. He related to us many particulars of Scotland, the present sad condition of it, the inveterate hatred which the Presbyterians show to the family of the Stuarts, and the exceeding tyranny of those bigots who acknowledge no superior on earth, in civil or divine matters, maintaining that the people only have the right of government; their implacable hatred to the Episcopal Order and Church of England. He observed that the first Presbyterian dissents from our discipline were introduced by the Jesuits' order, about the 20 of Queen Elizabeth, a famous Jesuit among them feigning himself a Protestant, and who was the first who began to pray extempore, and brought in that which they since called, and are still so fond of, praying by the Spirit. This Jesuit remained many years before he was discovered, afterward died in Scotland, where he was buried at ... having yet on his. Monument, "Rosa inter spinas.".
On 14 Aug 1782 Shute Barrington Bishop of Llandaff, Bishop of Salisbury, Bishop of Durham 1734-1826 (48) was elected Bishop of Salisbury.
On 27 Aug 1782 Shute Barrington Bishop of Llandaff, Bishop of Salisbury, Bishop of Durham 1734-1826 (48) was translated Bishop of Salisbury upon the confirmation of the election at St Mary-le-Bow, Cheapside.
In 1854 Walter Kerr Hamilton Bishop of Salisbury 1808-1869 (45) was elected Bishop of Salisbury.