Arthur Geoffrey Dickens FBA (6 July 1910 – 31 July 2001) was an English academic and author.
Abel Boyer (1667?-16 November 1729) was a French-English lexicographer, journalist and miscellaneous writer.
Abraham Hayward (22 November 1801 – 2 February 1884) was an English man of letters.
Adrian Bell (4 October 1901–1980) was an English ruralist journalist and farmer, and the first compiler of The Times crossword.
Alan Stevens is a British writer and producer who is currently based in the Southeast of England, where he runs his own audio production company, Magic Bullet Productions.
Alexander Hamilton Church (1866–1936) was an English efficiency engineer, accountant and author. He became known as one of the pioneers in reducing the commercial organization of factories to the basis of a science, a work in which he was associated with J. Slater Lewis. He also worked with Hans Renold, who is credited for introducing scientific management to England.
Alfred of Sarashel, also known as Alfred the Philosopher, Alfred the Englishman or Alfredus Anglicus, was born some time in the 12th century and died in the 13th century. Nothing more is known than that he lived and worked in Spain.
Sister Ancilla Dent, OSB (born 3 June 1933) is an English Roman Catholic nun, ecological activist, and writer.
Andrew Ashworth CBE QC (Hon) DCL was the Vinerian Professor of English Law at the University of Oxford from 1997 to 2012, a Fellow of All Souls College, and was formerly Chairman of the Sentencing Advisory Panel before it was abolished in 2010. He gained his LLB in 1968 from the London School of Economics, a BCL from Oxford in 1970, and a PhD in 1973 from the University of Manchester.
Andrew Boorde (or Borde) (c. 1490 – April 1549) was an English traveller, physician and writer.
Andrew Martin Lamb is an English writer, musicologist and broadcaster, known for his expertise in light music and musical theatre.
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