Oxford university alumni dating
If a college is not listed, it probably means that its archive is either temporarily unavailable, that the page is in preparation, or that there are no collections likely to be of interest yet to external researchers.
Its major holding consists in the vast majority of the extantnon-epistolary prose of Gerard M Hopkins, the Jesuit poet.
In the early seventeenth century it had a Puritan reputation, but in the Civil War it was, like the rest of the University, firmly royalist.
After the Glorious Revolution of 1688 it was Jacobite, supporting the deposed line of James II.
In the nineteenth century it acquired a great sporting reputation, rowing head of the river for many years and at one stage providing no fewer than eight members of the University cricket team.
Many writers have been at Brasenose, the earliest including John Foxe (1516-1587), who wrote 'Foxe's Book of Martyrs', and Robert Burton (1577-1640), author of The Anatomy of Melancholy. 1637-1674), the mystical poet, Richard Barham (1788-1845), of The Ingoldsby Legends, Walter Pater (1839-1894), a key figure in the history of the aesthetic movement, and the novelists John Buchan (1875-1940), William Golding (1911-1993) and JG Farrell (1935-1979) were members of the College.