List of University of Oxford People in British Public Life

List Of University Of Oxford People In British Public Life

This is a list of University of Oxford people in British public life. Many were students at one (or more) of the colleges of the University, and others held fellowships at a college.

This list forms part of a series of lists of people associated with the University of Oxford – for other lists, please see the main article List of University of Oxford people.


This is an incomplete list, which may never be able to satisfy particular standards for completeness. You can help by expanding it with reliably sourced entries.

Read more about List Of University Of Oxford People In British Public Life:  Monarchs, Royal Persons, Prime Ministers, Her Majesty's Government (United Kingdom) (since 12 May 2010), Shadow Cabinet of The United Kingdom, House of Lords and House of Commons, British Members of The European Parliament, Sub-national Politicians, Civil Servants, Diplomats, Members of The Royal Household, Military, Security, and Police Personnel, Other Notable British People

Other articles related to "oxford, university":

List Of University Of Oxford People In British Public Life - Other Notable British People
... Name College Years at Oxford Notes Ref Peter Benenson Balliol 1939–1940 Left Oxford because of WWII. 2004–2007 Son of Tony Blair, Bachelor of Arts Modern History, Co-Chair Oxford University Labour Club Trinity Term 2006, schoolmaster Beau Brummell ... Philanthropist Arnold Goodman, Baron Goodman University 1976–1986 (Master of University College) Chairman of the Arts Council of Great Britain 1965–72 Aletha Hayter Lady Margaret Hall 1930 ...

Famous quotes containing the words public life, list of, public, life, british, list, university, oxford and/or people:

    These studies which stimulate the young, divert the old, are an ornament in prosperity and a refuge and comfort in adversity; they delight us at home, are no impediment in public life, keep us company at night, in our travels, and whenever we retire to the country.
    Marcus Tullius Cicero (106–43 B.C.)

    Thirty—the promise of a decade of loneliness, a thinning list of single men to know, a thinning brief-case of enthusiasm, thinning hair.
    F. Scott Fitzgerald (1896–1940)

    Cole’s Hill was the scene of the secret night burials of those who died during the first year of the settlement. Corn was planted over their graves so that the Indians should not know how many of their number had perished.
    —For the State of Massachusetts, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Time, fall no more.
    Let that be life time falls no more. The threat
    Of time we in our own courage have forsworn.
    Allen Tate (1899–1979)

    If the British prose style is Churchillian, America is the tobacco auctioneer, the barker; Runyon, Lardner, W.W., the traveling salesman who can sell the world the Brooklyn Bridge every day, can put anything over on you and convince you that tomatoes grow at the South Pole.
    Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)

    Weigh what loss your honor may sustain
    If with too credent ear you list his songs,
    Or lose your heart, or your chaste treasure open
    To his unmastered importunity.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    I am not willing to be drawn further into the toils. I cannot accede to the acceptance of gifts upon terms which take the educational policy of the university out of the hands of the Trustees and Faculty and permit it to be determined by those who give money.
    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    During the first formative centuries of its existence, Christianity was separated from and indeed antagonistic to the state, with which it only later became involved. From the lifetime of its founder, Islam was the state, and the identity of religion and government is indelibly stamped on the memories and awareness of the faithful from their own sacred writings, history, and experience.
    Bernard Lewis, U.S. Middle Eastern specialist. Islam and the West, ch. 8, Oxford University Press (1993)

    Is there any place on land or sea where there is no war?... Blackout. Blackout. Blackout. Blackout. Everywhere people stumblin’ in the dark. Is there to be no more light in the world? Is there no place in this dark land where a man who’s drunk can find a decent bit of fun?
    Dudley Nichols (1895–1960)