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Marlborough Development Office 2019 Design by yellow torpedo

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Case Study – Ben Brennan-Doyle 10 Swindon Academy Partnership 11 Reading Buddies at Swindon Academy 12 Future Bursary Recipients 13 MEMORIAL HALL APPEAL The Impact of your Support 15 THE 1843 SOCIETY


OUR PLANS College Development Plan 19 Marlborough’s vision for Science and Innovation 20 The Newton Building 23 The Innovation Centre 24 THANK YOU FROM THE CHAIRMAN OF TRUSTEES






THE MASTER I and the College community of pupils, colleagues, parents and Old Marlburians are immensely grateful for the generous contributions of donors, both in terms of financial gifts and in the support and time which they give us. I do hope that you will want to be involved and join us in two projects which are at the very heart of Marlborough’s vision: fundraising for bursaries which prove life-changing for our pupils in so many cases; and for our Science Campaign which seeks to rework the Newton and Science buildings in addition to creating a ground-breaking Innovation Centre – our


intention is that this will propel the College to the forefront of the educational agenda and re-establish Marlborough as a school of academic ambition and weight. With the generosity and support of donors, I feel sure that Marlborough will not only compete but will set itself apart as the best co-educational boarding school in the UK. Louise Moelwyn-Hughes Master

CHAIRMAN OF COUNCIL These are exciting times for Marlborough with the appointment and direction of a new Master combined with plans for a capital fundraising programme for Science, Technology and Innovation. Marlborough paved the way for the uptake of Science as an academic discipline in the 19th century and is now responding to the seismic changes in technology and innovation in the 21st. I am delighted to thank you for your loyal and generous support this year. Your past investment in us has resulted in making the Memorial Hall once again a first-class performance venue which serves both the school population as well as the local community. Equally, we rely on your generosity to grow our Bursary Programme, widening access to the school and diversifying our pupil body. You will read in the pages of this report what a life-changing difference a bursary can make to a talented young person. Similarly our outreach programme’s partnership with local schools is having an extraordinary social impact. We remain true to our charitable roots in trying to forge social change and in preparing young minds for the rigours and challenges of global citizenship. On behalf of us all, thank you. Lord Malloch-Brown (C1 1967-71) KCMG PC Chairman of Council



TOTAL RAISED IN 2018 £571,180


The Marlborough College Foundation is a registered charity established to provide long-term financial support for the College by providing extra funds to improve its academic, cultural and sporting provision and to enhance bursary endowments. FUNDS RAISED – JANUARY 2018 TO DECEMBER 2018 Bursaries


Greatest Needs


Memorial Hall


Other Funds




During 2018 a total of £571,180 was raised in charitable donations to support bursaries and Science as well as ongoing pledged payments for the Memorial Hall Appeal. WHO DONATED?

We are indebted to the many donors from our Marlborough College community of OMs, parents, friends and charitable organisations who, at all levels, have helped us. Below you can see the breakdown of giving amongst these groups and the value of their gifts in 2018.






4% 55%



11% 7% 9% 14%

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Charitable Organisation Current Parent Old Marlburian OM/Parents Past Parent Friend

■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■

Charitable Organisation Current Parent Old Marlburian OM/Parents Past Parent Friend




To achieve our founding mission to provide exceptional education for young people from all walks of life, we depend on the generous support of individuals. We want to help bright young people realise their potential, regardless of their parents’ income; the ability to pay school fees should be no barrier to entry.

We offer bursaries because we know that the academic, sporting and creative opportunities at Marlborough have a transformative impact on our young people. Our Bursary Programme and outreach work with local state schools benefit the whole College community by providing an inclusive educational environment for all pupils. 2018/19

• A total of 114 pupils currently receive bursarial support = 12% of the school population • 7 new bursary places have been allocated since last year • 15 pupils are now on full bursaries • We aim to increase fully funded bursary places by 40% in 2022 = 20 fully funded places


3% 22%



 urrent Parent C Old Marlburian OM/Parents Friend




■ ■ ■ ■

C  urrent Parent Old Marlburian OM/Parents Friend




Ben grew up in Liverpool. During his GCSEs, he was identified by our partner charity, the Royal

relatable and confident person.

Springboard Foundation, who thought he would

I recently graduated with a first-class Bachelor of

benefit from the life-changing opportunity to attend Marlborough College for the Sixth Form.

Science degree in Medicine from the University of St Andrews, and I am now on the next part of my

“My experience at Marlborough really helped improve

course at the University of Manchester. I hope that

my confidence. When I first arrived I worried about

one day I’ll be able to help provide someone else

how I would be accepted, given how different my

with the incredible opportunity that I was fortunate

upbringing was to other pupils at the College;

enough to have.”

however I soon realised that I had nothing to fear.


environments, and in general made me a more

“I quickly realised that I should embrace and not be fearful of my background and differences.” “Thanks to the support of my family and previous teachers I’m certain that I would have gone to university; however, I’m not sure I would have been able to study Medicine at such a prestigious university as St Andrews. As soon as the beaks at Marlborough College were aware that I wanted to study Medicine, they gave me full support and direction on how to put together a successful application. For example, it was arranged for me to help out at a school for disabled children once a week; I was put in contact with doctors and medical students and I was given exam and interview preparation. I’m not sure I would have been provided with the same opportunities at my previous school. Furthermore, I believe that attending both a state and public school helped my application as it showed that I can be successful in different

“My two years at Marlborough were amongst the most enjoyable of my life, where I gained lifelong friends and developed into a stronger version of myself. The support was amazing throughout and I still can’t believe how lucky I was to be given the opportunity.”


Marlborough College has a long-standing partnership


innovative Grammar Stream, now in its third year, with

TMP is a four-year long university access programme.

approximately 150 pupils. Marlborough College works

It aims to raise aspirations by providing exceptional

closely with these pupils, in a number of ways: in the

opportunities to pupils from Swindon Academy.

first two years, pupils in Years 7 and 8 visit us each

Ultimately, the objective is to increase the chances

week to be taught Latin or Classical Civilisation by our

of successful applications at Oxbridge and Russell

teachers, free residential visits are offered throughout

Group universities. To achieve this, TMP focuses on

the year for academic pursuits, a programme of

the following five areas: academic programme, extra-

extension Science experiments is delivered for all Year

curricular activities, residential courses at Marlborough

9 pupils, a residential Summer School allows pupils

and Fitzwilliam College, mentoring scheme, university

to be challenged by new and demanding academic

experiences. TMP was launched in February 2019,

activities, extended visits allow for off-syllabus

and the first cohort of eight pupils will experience life

activities in subjects such as Music and Maths. As

as a student at Fitzwilliam College in July.

with Swindon Academy, and there is a direct link between this partnership and charitable donations. One area of our partnership activity is with their

pupils graduate through the Grammar Stream, they will have many opportunities to benefit from much of what Marlborough College offers our own pupils. THE MARLBOROUGH PARTNERSHIP (TMP) Christopher Martin-Jenkins (B3 1958-63), MBE, also known as CMJ, was a cricket journalist and a president of the MCC. He was also the longest serving

Swindon Academy The best in everyone


Part of United Learning

commentator for Test Match Special on BBC Radio. He and his brother Tim Martin-Jenkins (B3 1961-65) both attended Fitzwilliam College Cambridge after leaving Marlborough. In Christopher’s memory a fund to support Fitzwilliam College Cambridge’s ‘Widening Participation Programme’ has been established and will finance Fitzwilliam College’s role in what is to be known as

‘The Marlborough Partnership’ (TMP). Donations will fund Cambridge residential courses and mentoring of Marlborough’s partnership school children for several years.

In addition, Marlborough College has offered two annual Sixth Form bursaries, starting from 2021, when the first cohort of Grammar Stream pupils is in Year 12. Successful recipients of these awards will be very familiar with Marlborough College, and will be well known to us. There is, therefore, a very good chance that these bursaries will be successful, and life-changing. Colin Smith Director of Partnerships



Throughout the year, approximately 24 Marlborough College pupils visit both of the Swindon Academy Primary Schools, as part of a Reading Buddies programme. Many of the primary pupils at our partnership school will come from homes with no, or few, books, and they may well have parents/ carers who may not value reading. Pupils at both schools gain much from participation in this activity. There is a great need for projects such as this one if the long-standing gap in the educational attainment between those pupils from the most disadvantaged and most advantaged backgrounds is to be bridged. This “educational attainment gap” starts early and widens as education progresses (The Sutton Trust, May 2009), and has a direct impact on access into the


leading professions because disadvantaged pupils are less likely to have the academic qualifications that employers desire. There is a 19-month “school readiness” gap between the richest and poorest children at age five. By the age of 16, Department for Education statistics show that children eligible for free school meals achieve grades 20-30% lower at GCSE than those not eligible for free school meals. Disadvantaged children are not only less likely to achieve the academic qualifications they need to go to university, they are also less likely to choose subjects that offer a path to the most prestigious university places and professions (The Sutton Trust, The Class Ceiling, January 2017).

One participant in the Reading Buddies programme is also a current Year 12 bursary pupil at the College, and he writes:

“Coming to Swindon Academy each week has been a fantastic experience. I have had the chance to read with some of the primary school children here and to develop within them a love of reading. The best part is establishing a genuine relationship with the children. I feel that this is a two-way process: they work on their reading skills, and I work on my teaching skills. I like talking to the children about the books that we read, asking them questions that make them think. I hope that I have inspired them to keep reading throughout their lives and read about subjects that they are passionate about. Maybe one day they will be reading to children like I am now!” Ollie England (CO L6)


The Royal National Children’s SpringBoard Foundation has been in existence since 2012. Building on a model first developed by the Arnold Foundation for Rugby School in 2003, Royal National SpringBoard seeks to provide bursaries which cover the entire cost of a private, boarding education to children who come from economically and socially disadvantaged backgrounds. SpringBoard identifies suitable candidates for the scheme through a network of partner organisations – commonly charities that work within local communities

here. They have made enduring friendships and have embraced life in both House and the wider school. One of the boys, Barton Hill’s Terry Ventre, spoke movingly to an audience of over one hundred adults at a SpringBoard conference about his time at Marlborough. He explained that he had initially wondered whether life here would suit him or not, but that by the end of his first term he was beginning to make friendships every bit as strong as those he had at home. It is the welcoming, inclusive nature of Marlborough that makes the process work.

with the aim of helping to provide educational and

The academic results of the pupils have been good

careers support to young people. The pupils are then

too. Our first SpringBoarder, Ben Brennan-Doyle (B1

matched with a school by SpringBoard and an active

2013-15), recently graduated with a first-class degree

programme of visits is undertaken to ensure that the

in Medicine from St Andrews. Terry Ventre secured a

children will be able to cope with the transition into

place to read Aerospace Engineering at Liverpool, a

boarding life.

hugely over-subscribed course and Andrew Crowe

Marlborough has been a SpringBoard partner school since September 2013, when the first bursary recipient joined us in the Lower Sixth. Each subsequent year has seen the arrival of another SpringBoard pupil. The

(B1 2015-17) went on to Manchester to read History and Politics. Christopher Linyard-Tough (B1 2016-18) has gone on this year to read Material Science at Swansea, with a year in industry.

first three pupils all joined from the De La Salle

The future looks very positive too. September 2019

Academy in Liverpool and we have subsequently also

saw the arrival of the first female bursary recipient –

built links with Gladesmore Community School in

Molly McHugh-Iddon (LI) and she has made a terrific

Tottenham, Blacon High School near Chester and,

start to life here, throwing herself into numerous

most recently, Holly Lodge College in Liverpool.

activities and making a very strong impression.

The scheme has been enormously successful since its inception. It is not easy to move across into a different sort of school at any stage, but to start Sixth Form in such an alien surrounding is clearly a real challenge.

Molly continues to show us why we benefit so much from having these young people with us and, more importantly, she shows that they continue to benefit enormously too.

However, each of the pupils has managed to

Richard Willmett

overcome their initial culture shock to find a home

SpringBoard Coordinator




Following a Marlborough College Concert Series recital in October given by the eminent British pianist, John Lill, John left the stage at the final curtain call and exclaimed to me, “That’s perfect, the hall, the acoustic and the piano”. Indeed, that is a sentiment echoed by countless performers since the Memorial Hall’s spectacular refurbishment was completed last summer. The BBC National Orchestra of Wales and a fleet of

option in management of sound, whilst the state-ofthe-art acoustic reflector above the stage adds an even more specialist dimension to the sound. The addition of this technology ensures that acoustic performances can be delivered at the very highest level, whether it be the most intimate solo or a full scale orchestra. Amplified music, however, requires more delicate treatment, given that the space is more confined than is perhaps usual for that medium.

producers were also of the same opinion following a

There can be no question that, at last, we have a

BBC Radio 3 broadcast from the Hall in November,

venue which is truly fit for purpose, marking the

not to mention BBC Big Band and lucky concertgoers

memory of the 749 and other Marlburians who have

from both within the College community and beyond

given their lives and is as fine an example of a

who have been fortunate enough to witness this

performance venue as you’re likely to find across the

extraordinary transformation.

land. John Lill was right, it’s perfect.

So what are the highlights? Some are beautifully

Philip Dukes

obvious – it remains our unmistakable and famous

Artistic Director

Memorial Hall, but embraces modern sophistication: clean lines, a widened stage and proscenium, acoustic precision and enhanced backstage facilities for performers. In addition, there are practical and very necessary improvements such as toilet facilities, a most agreeable curved Green Room, impressive new lighting, air conditioning and heating, and provision of a single-size versatile performing area. The issue of acoustics was at the very forefront of discussions and planning and indeed, Neil Woodger, our acoustician was most particular in ensuring that the challenges of an unusual space were given maximum consideration, which has been delivered to excellent effect. The adjustable panelling, both in the ambulatory and at the back of the stage, offers real



Once I received details of the 1843 Society from the Development Office explaining the work it does, I was convinced that I should leave a legacy in my Will. Legacy bequests are vital to Marlborough’s ambition to continue to provide first-class teaching and facilities as well as enabling children from a wide variety of backgrounds to attend the College and benefit from everything that comes with this. To that end I would like to encourage all members of the Marlborough community to consider leaving a

TAX EFFECTIVE BENEFITS OF LEGACIES The value of a legacy to us is deducted from your estate before inheritance tax is calculated, thus reducing the net cost of the gift to your other beneficiaries by 40%; and estates where a total of at least 10% is left to charities to pay a reduced rate of inheritance tax of 36% on the taxable balance.

legacy in their Will to help others access the superb education from which many of us ourselves have benefited. As a thank you for pledging a legacy to Marlborough


Please go to the Foundation website to find out more: www.marlboroughcollegefoundation.org

College, you will become a member of the 1843

Please email Rupert Mullins at:

Society and will be invited to a summer lunch by the


Master and to carols in the Chapel in December. There are currently 92 members of the 1843 Society and ÂŁ3.4 million has been pledged so far. I would be happy to speak with anyone who would like more information. I hope to hear from you. Rupert Mullins (CO 1967-70) President of the 1843 Society


Images © Nick Guttridge



The biggest project to be undertaken for at least a


and in this case we have taken great care to make

The College is in a particularly busy phase of its development. Last summer saw the completion of several projects including Dancy House and the Memorial Hall. Dancy House opened its doors in September and the girls have quickly established themselves in their new home. The building itself is a triumph of spectacular design. Andrew Nevin from the architects Allies and Morrison has created a beautiful building. On the outside there is a mix of brickwork in the tradition of Flemish bond, a feature of Marlborough architecture, together with oak shutters and window surrounds, all finished with a roof of crisp lines and off-set gables, a hallmark of Allies and Morrison. Inside the house is just a wonderful place to live, spacious and comfortable with a feeling of calm. The Memorial Hall was an immensely complicated project that tested even the highly experienced and world-class design team, including our UK and Canadian architects and New York based acoustician. The final result is a spectacular transformation into an outstanding performance space for many uses. The acoustics have been improved beyond measure and already there have been tributes from leading musicians who have been delighted to perform in

generation will be the development of Science and Innovation. The road to discernment is sometimes long sure that we know exactly what is needed and what can be afforded. We have decided to move away from the creation of a whole new building and rather to transform the existing Science buildings. A new space will be created for Design Technology, to be renamed Innovation, as it takes on the broader and hugely exciting new opportunities presented by the new technologies and design disciplines. Newton’s designs for the Science building still represent the best laboratories for our needs. They encapsulate space and light within a building that is just extraordinary, hence very important as a historic and listed structure. We have given the project to Andrew Nevin again. He together with a team including interior designers are to make Newton and the science buildings into the best available, something that no new building could offer. Newton should be excited by what awaits!

Whilst these major projects are taking place the refurbishment of the College’s boarding houses continues with Preshute finishing this summer and Cotton starting a two-year project. This is all part of the process that has been ongoing for over eight years. Cotton is the tenth House to be developed, representing nearly two-thirds of the total. The results to date have been really encouraging and have included some very imaginative changes to improve the way in which each House functions. Each project is no simple task in terms of complexity and scale. All of this comes at a substantial financial commitment. At present around £60 million has been spent on the development programme. The science and innovation project together with House refurbishments over the next three years will take the total to over £80 million. By the time all the Houses have been completed and remaining projects addressed the figure is expected

such an amazing environment. The building itself is

to go over £100 million.

literally ‘tuned’ to each performance no differently from

Peter Bryan

the instruments that are to be played.

Deputy Master and Director of Corporate Resources



Marlborough College intends to equip its pupils with the skills and confidence to face the challenges of the Fourth Industrial Revolution, which brings with it advanced robotics, autonomous transport, artificial intelligence, biotechnology and genomics. Taking a different approach from other schools, we will focus on innovation as a contemporary educational philosophy, rather than just creating a new building. We want to be bold. Firstly, we will transform the iconic Newton building together with the North and South wings, where we currently teach the sciences of Physics, Chemistry and Biology. Secondly, we propose a new purpose-built Innovation Centre on the site


of the Kennet building to accommodate the diverse

East Elevation

and evolving disciplines of modern technologies and applied science. The principle of a new Innovation Centre not only provides accommodation for these subjects, but also symbiotically enables the development of Science to be realised. The construction of the Innovation Centre allows the subject of Design Technology to be removed from the existing footprint of the Science complex, which will release valuable space. This, together with significant reconfiguration of the Newton building, will create a Science Department that is no larger than the current buildings, but infinitely more generous. Allies and Morrison have been commissioned to carry out the work, the latest in a series of projects they have undertaken at Marlborough.

West Elevation




In the Newton building, we will maintain the inherent quality and character of the building, while promoting a move toward a centre for Science, a dramatic sequence of spaces designed to promote excitement and identity for the subject. We will create a radically different experience by redesigning those buildings involved. Improving the quality of the circulation spaces will provide a more dynamic learning environment, as well as addressing the sense of a department that is lacking today. To integrate those buildings into their context and regenerate the wider area will ensure sustainability and longevity which stand the test of time. The congested corridors and complex lecture theatres make way for a dramatic triple height Science Centre space within the centre of the Newton; a foyer opens to an adjacent garden room and connects to the exhibition space above via a bold new spiral staircase. This overlapping of uses within space will serve to intensify the relationships between departments in a meaningful way.



This shift opens the building up to desire lines of

The new state-of-the-art Innovation Centre will be

and creates the opportunity for exhibition spaces and

completely tailored to its site and to the needs of the College. Situated at the outermost extent of the College’s development, the Innovation Centre will engage with the beautiful, natural landscape that extends along the River Kennet. Located less than a minute’s walk away

dedicated rooms for use by collaborators. With its glass walls on the ground floor, we will connect the building with its environment and provide a bright, inspiring space that will encourage learning. PHASE 1

from the Science Department, the building will play

The construction of the new Innovation Centre

a vital role in supporting the Science Department’s

replaces the obsolete Kennet building.

redevelopment. Teaching spaces from the Newton


pedestrians approaching from the North and South

Building will migrate to the Innovation Centre as


required until the project is complete.

The teaching spaces within the Newton building

Set on two floors and providing 1,070m2 of teaching

migrate to the Innovation Centre to allow its

space, the Innovation Centre will represent a threefold increase on the existing provision, arranged over a regular grid and constructed in robust materials –

refurbishment. On completion, the Newton building will house the Chemistry Department.

albeit with a beautiful exterior. The building also


provides the maximum flexibility for its function.

The North building’s teaching spaces migrate to the

In its first years, the Centre will include removable partitions to allow for its temporary use for Science Education. Its arrangement means it is infinitely sub-dividable. The ability to create rooms of 30m2, 60m2, 90m2,150m2 and 250m2 means that the ever-changing functions of education can be accommodated, with no negative impact to the building itself. In this way, the new facility will be able to match the current provision of Design Technology and provide much more. It will be contemporary and bold: two barn forms are paired, then subtly shifted in response to the site.

Innovation Centre, including Design Technology to allow its refurbishment. On completion, the South building’s teaching spaces migrate to the North. PHASE 4 The South building’s refurbishment is the last phase of building work and completes the overall vision for the Science Department.



I am grateful for this opportunity to thank all those who have contributed to the Foundation over the last 12 months and whose generosity is publicly recognised below. Nearly 200 individuals and families have helped to raise £500,000 as we turn our attention from the successful Memorial Hall project to the even more ambitious restoration of the Newton building and the construction of an Innovation Centre. If we can achieve a similar result for generations of scientists,

The Trustees of the Foundation, members of Council, the Master and the Development Team would like to thank all those who have contributed to our fundraising efforts during 2018. We value each and every gift, no matter what the size. Donors’ names appear within the following groups: Friends, Old Marlburians and Parents. Some donors’ names will appear more than once where they are

engineers, coders and designers as we have

constituents of more than one group.

managed for the artists who are now enjoying the

We have been careful to omit the names of all those

superb facilities of the Memorial Hall, we will surely be providing an excellent legacy for future Marlburians. At the same time, we must not lose our focus on building



donors who have indicated their wish to remain anonymous. Please advise us if you would like instead to be included in future donor lists or, if your name

a meaningful fund to provide an increasing level of

does appear and you would like it to be removed.

bursarial support. You will have read earlier in this Report

Every effort has been made to ensure the details

of the College’s ambitious plans in this regard. As Chairman of the Foundation I regard it as my most important task to ensure that Marlborough does not lose the diversity amongst its pupil body which characterised the school when I joined 50 years ago. I know there are many OMs who share that sentiment and I encourage those who are able, to support us in our efforts. I would like to take this opportunity to thank my fellow trustees for their diligence in ensuring that our funds are invested appropriately and that 100% of all monies raised is used for their designated purpose. With my sincere thanks for your continued support, Steven Bishop (PR 1969-73) Chairman of the Foundation Trustees

below are correct, but we apologise for any errors or omissions which we will be happy to correct in next year’s report.

LIST OF DONORS FRIENDS Miss U Bickersteth Mr MCW Evans

(CR 1968-18)

Mr CF Foster Mr TD Griffin

(CR 1991-95)

Mrs S Lear Mr J Leigh

(Master 2012-18)

Marlburian Club Charitable Fund Marlburian Club Members Cash Donations Mrs D Packard Sir Hayden Phillips GCB

(Chairman of Council 2006-2013)

Mrs OJ Robinson✝


Mrs KA Brookes-Smith

(B1 1982-84)

Mr PDL Field

(B1 1955-60)

Mr MK Brown

(C1 1957-61)

Mr N Finn

(C1 1962-67)

Mr GNF Browning

(B2 1963-66)

Mr RJH Fleck CBE

(B3 1962-67)

Mrs A Clarke

(C1 1970-72)

Mr JAD Forbes

(TU 2011-15)

Mrs SC Bushell

(SU 1976-78)

Mr JRK Ford

(TU 1989-94)

Mr RJN Busk

(C1 1977-81)

Lt Cdr NA Franks MBE

(C1 1955-59)

Mr DJ Butler

(CO 1975-80)

Mr NKE George

(B1 1984-86)

Mr WM Caldwell

(CO 1949-54)

Mr JRC Gerson

(C2 1986-91)

Dr DA Cameron

(C1 1969-73)

Mr JS Gold

(CO 1950-55)

Mr CWL Cary

(LI 1951-55)

Mr AG Goodman

(B1 1985-90)

Mrs MAIG Chang

(TU 1988-90)

Lt Col AIC Gordon MVO

(PR 1956-60)

Mr JK-C Cheng

(B2 1982-86)

Ms JH Green

(B3 1982-84)

Mr CM Clapham

(B3 1956-61)

Mr CD Grieve

(B1 1964-68)

Miss TM-E Clark

(MO 1995-97)

Miss LJ Hardstaff

(LI 1982-84)

Mr JMT Cochrane

(B3 1957-62)

Mr AD Harrison

(C1 1973-77)

Mr RG Corbett

(B2 1985-90)

Mr CP Harvey

(C2 1953-57)

Mr JSB Cramsie

(B1 1978-82)

Mr DN Heelas

(B2 1965-69)

Miss SV Agar

(B2 1975-77)

Mr PAV Crawford

(C1 1954-58)

Mr JR Hewer

(CO 1988-90)

Dr AW Anderson

(C3 1965-69)

Mr OCC Crawley

(C1 1992-97)

Mr CPR Hill

(C3 1954-59)

Mr DPM Armstrong

(B3 1957-61)

Mr CHJ Dalton Holmes

(LI 1985-90)

Mr AJ Hindle

(TU 1968-72)

Mr CNR Atkin

(LI 1971-76)

Mr RJB D’Arcy

(LI 1956-60)

Canon EJS Hiscocks

(C1 1964-68)

Mr CJW Awdry

(LI 1978-83)

Ivo Donald Bligh, 12th Earl of Darnley

(SU 1981-86)

Mr CA Hope

(B1 1954-58)

Mr AE Bailey

(C1 1978-83)

Mr MB Del Mar

(LI 1960-64)

Mr CW Horrell

(B2 1976-81)

Mr TS Baker

(C3 1955-58)

Mr FP Delaissé

(PR 1962-67)

Mr JR Hough

(SU 1955-60)

Mr GJH Ballard

(SU 1968-71)

Dr CJM Diaper

(C1 1976-81)

Mr RGG Howard

(C2 1945-50)

Mr JLE Barton

(C1 1981-86)

Mr PGF Dibben

(LI 1957-62)

Mr AEW Hudson

(LI 1950-55)

Miss CR Bawden

(MM 2010-15)

Mr PF Dibben

(B2 1981-85)

Mr RG Hunt

(C3 1959-63)

Dr CK Beale

(LI 1961-64)

Mr JA Downer

(BH 1975-76)

Mr AL Jackson

(C1 1969-73)

Mr PW Bedford

(C1 1948-53)

Mr RNF Drewett DL

(C3/BH 1972-77)

Mrs MMN Jefferson

(LI 1968-69)

Mrs MF Begbie

(LI 2000-02)

Mr RJS Drury

(BH 1988-93)

Miss M Kearley Mezquida

(NC 1992-95)

Mr PM Beresford-Stooke

(C2 1955-60)

Mr TB Duff

(B1 1949-53)

Mr JS Kerr

(SU 1983-88)

Mr SMW Bishop

(PR 1969-73)

Mr OM Edwards

(C1 2010-15)

Mr HCMS Knight

(LI 1985-90)

Mr SJ Blakebrough

(B1 1985-90)

Brig CMG Elcomb OBE

(SU 1965-69)

Mr CS Law

(CO 1981-86)

Mr LA Borg-Cardona

(BH 1973-77)

Mr NO Essex

(CO 1956-61)

Mr IA Ledzion

(C3 1982-87)

Mr DC Fahie

(C2 1963-67)

Mr NHW Lee

(SU 2013-15)

Mr CP Fairweather

(PR 1965-69)

Maj GAG Lewis

(SU 1982-86)

The Rt Hon Lord Brooke of Sutton Mandeville CH (LI 1947-52)




Mr EWR Lloyd-Baker

(C1 1985-90)

Mr FRS Rundall

(B1 1964-68)

Miss MC Lowther

(NC 1993-96)

Col AHW Sandes

(B1 1935-39)

Mr AC Mann

(PR 1960-65)

Mr O Sangster

(SU 2010-15)

Mr PJ Manser CBE DL

(PR 1953-58)

Mrs GA Sheridan

(C1 1968-70)

Mr ER Maunsell

(C2 1963-67)

Ms AS Skailes

(CO 1981-83)

Mr GC McAllister

(TU 1982-86)

Mr GWS McDonald

(CO 1971-75)

Mr SJ Skrine

(C1 1976-81)

Mr & Mrs D Davidovich

Mr BC McDowell

(B2 1986-91)

Mr RAH Smart

(B3 1980-85)

Mr & Mrs J Dyer

(SU 1973-75)

Mr JG Somerset How

(B1 1961-66)

Mr & Mrs M Foster

Mrs JP McMahon

(B1 1976-78)

(C1 1944-50)

Mr & Mrs PG Freeman

Ms JH Mead

Mr ME Spenser Wilkinson

Mr DJ Meggitt

(C1 1969-74)

Mr PFH Stephens

(B3 1969-72)

Miss KM Milne

(SU 1983-85)

Sir Alastair Stewart Bt

(PR 1939-43)

Mr TG Montagu-Pollock

(C2 1996-01)

Mr WJ Sykes

(B3 1953-57)

Mr RHD Montgomerie

(PR 1968-72)

Mr PM Taggart

(SU 1985-90)

Dr DE Montgomery

(B3 1988-93)

Mr MG Taylor

(PR 1952-56)

Revd J Mullins

(C1 1934-38)

Miss CS Thring

(PR 1981-83)

Mrs PJC Nicholson

(PR 1986-88)

Mr PRM Tidmarsh

(C2 1985-90)

Mr DH O’Shaughnessy

(C3 1948-53)

Miss OJ Timbs

(C1 1970-72)

Mr CGC Parsons

(PR 1965-70)

Mr AC Turner

(B2 1955-59)

Mr MV Patel

(PR 1973-77)

Lt Col CAJ Valdés-Scott

(PR 1985-90)

Col & Mrs D Madden

Mr RSJ Pembroke

(B1 1985-90)

Mr HCP Vickers

(SU 2000-05)

Mr & Mrs B Morley

Mr JE Phillipson

(TU 1985-90)

Mrs JE Vyvyan

(CO 1981-83)

Mr & Mrs C Neuhauser

Mr CPN Plunket-Checkemian

(SU 1977-82)

Mr R Wace

(PR 1956-60)

Mr & Mrs E Nicholson

Mr GR Pooley

(C1 1985-90)

Mr GYC Wang

(CO 1985-90)

Mr MJR Porter

(C2 1959-62)

Mr ND Warr

(B2 1985-90)

Brig JSW Powell OBE

(B3 1960-64)

Mr PJB Wells

(PR 1997-02)

Mr MDL Pratt

(C2 1985-90)

Mr JAD Wetenhall

(PR 1943-47)

Mrs AML Prior

(B2/MM 1988-90)

Dr TG Williams

(B1 1958-63)

Mr CH Pymont QC

(PR 1969-73)

Mr PMG Wilson

(PR 1985-90)

Mr NB Quie

(LI 1972-76)

Mrs CM Wilson

(B1/MM 1988-90)

Mrs AJ Redmayne

(PR 1982-84)

Miss A Woo

(EL 1992-94)

Mr MAI Reid

(CO 1985-90)

Mrs L Yang

(TU 2003-05)

Mr CM Rogers

(C3 1977-82)

Mr MRD Yates

(C3 1985-90)

Mr & Mrs G Stratenwerth

Mr JTH Root

(SU 1975-79)

Revd PC Yerburgh

(C3 1945-50)

Mr & Mrs PRM Tidmarsh

Mr & Mrs AE Bailey Mr JLE Barton & Dr A Barton Mr & Mrs NJ Cartwright Mr & Mrs R Chang

Mr & Mrs JRC Gerson Ms JH Green Mr & Mrs TD Griffin Mr & Mrs G Hayeem Mr & Mrs J Hunter Mr & Mrs G King Mr & Mrs HCMS Knight Mr & Mrs S Kverndal Mr T Lam & Mrs Y Lam Leung Mr & Mrs RP Lanyon

Mr & Mrs A Olver Mr & Mrs RSJ Pembroke Mr & Mrs R Place Mr & Mrs B Pollard Mr & Mrs M Rasheed Mr & Mrs C Redmayne Mr & Mrs JTH Root Mr & Mrs A Sabanci Mr & Mrs K Sakka Mr & Mrs A Staples

Mr V Tsereteli & Mrs K Sacarello-Tsereteli

Mr MCW Evans

(CR 1968-18)

Mr CR Rothwell

(C2 1949-52)

Mr & Mrs S Vyvyan

Mr NEG Faulkner

(PR 1945-49)

Mr CJ Rougier CB

(C3 1946-51)

Mr & Mrs E Wake

Mr PDL Field

(B1 1955-60)

Mr RS Russell

(B1 1943-48)

Mr & Mrs D Williams

Mr JR Glancy

(PR 1961-65)

Mr RL Savory

(C2 1949-53)

Mr & Mrs PMG Wilson

Sir Anthony Greener

(PR 1954-58)

Mr CC Simpson

(C2 1945-50)

Mr & Mrs MRD Yates

The Hon JKA Grey

(CO 1959-64)

Mr AW Smith

(B1 1955-60)

Mr RA Hallows

(CO 1961-65)

Mr AP Spender

(PR 1953-57)

Sir Ewan Harper CBE

(B2 1953-57)

Mr GRS Steven

(SU 1962-66)

Mr AFB Harvey

(CO 1956-61)

Sir Alastair Stewart Bt

(PR 1939-43)

Mr AJ Hill

(CO 1949-53)

Mr RA Stiby OBE

(C1 1950-55)

Canon EJS Hiscocks

(C1 1964-68)

Mr HM Stratford JP

(PR 1949-54)

Mr CA Hope

(B1 1954-58)

Mr RM Swann

(B3 1962-66)

Cdr RGE Howe

(B2 1947-52)

Mr MG Taylor

(PR 1952-56)

Sir Roger Hurn

(LI 1952-56)

Maj JHS Thompson MBE

(C2 1957-61)

Mr DRA Johnson CBE

(C2 1987-92)

Mr & Mrs C Thompson

Mr SH Lane

(C3 1948-53)

1843 SOCIETY Mr JS Allan

(SU 1948-52)

Mrs L Atwell

(LI 1969-70)

Mr GDStJ Bagnall

(C2 1960-64)

Mr IA Balding LVO

(SU 1952-56)

Mr N Baum

(PR 1961-65)

Ann Birley✝ Mr JV Boys

(LI 1948-52)

Mr SK Brain

(LI 1965-67)

Mr RHA Brodhurst

(PR 1965-70)

Mr RP Brown

(C1 1965-70)

Revd H Busk

(PR 1948-52)

Sir James Butler CBE DL

(LI 1942-47)

Mr WL Buxton

(C1 1953-57)

Mr CC Cannon

(B2 1956-61)

Mr ARL Carr

(B1 1948-52)

Mr PJB Cayford QC

(PR 1965-70)

Sir David Chapman Bt DL

(LI 1955-59)

Mr PK Collymore

(C3 1943-47)

Mr RG Cottam

(B2 1948-52)

Mr JA Cramsie

(B1 1947-51)

Mrs D Crompton Mr MEK Dana

(B3 1959-63)

Mr PR Davies

(C3 1945-50)*

Mr AED Dowlen

(C1 1961-65)

Mr SAG Eager

(SU 1962-67)

Professor Sir Christopher Edwards

(LI 1955-60)

Mr G Etherington-Wilson

(PR 1940-44)

Mr CC Thornton

(C1 1947-51)

Dr & Mrs J Luby

Mr JGT Thornton

(B3 1960-65)

Air Mshl Sir Ian Macfadyen KCVO CB OBE (C2 1955-60)

Mr WJ Uzielli

(CO 1950-55)

Mr PJ Manser CBE DL

(PR 1953-58)

Mr DR Walsh

(C1 1960-65)

Mr DD Martin-Jenkins

(B3 1955-59)*

Mrs FJ Ward✝

Mr TD Martin-Jenkins

(B3 1961-65)

Mrs A Martin-Jenkins✝ Mr BS McElney OBE JP

(B1 1946-50)

Mr CM McKay

(PR 1956-60)

Mr RG Mullins TD

(CO 1967-70)

Mr CDD Newton

(CO 1949-51)

Mr WG Northcroft

(B3 1954-58)

Mr PG Oakden

(B3 1960-64)

Mr PD Orchard-Lisle CBE TD DL

(SU 1952-56)

Mr J Pettifer OBE

(C1 1949-53)

Mr MJR Porter

(C2 1959-62)

Mr J Rippon

(LI 1946-51)

Mr GW Robinson

(CO 1961-65)

Mrs J Rose✝

Mr PEF Watson

(B3 1962-67)

Mr ELS Weiss

(B3 1945-49)

Mr JRL Wells

(C2 1946-51)

Mr RC Westmacott

(B2 1952-57)

Mr JD Wilkinson

(CR 1967-93)

Mr WA Willink

(CO 1945-50)

Mr MJR Willis

(C3 1950-53)

Mr RH Wilson Stephens

(LI 1947-51)

Revd MJ Winbolt Lewis

(B2 1960-65)

Mr EJ Worlidge

(C2 1942-46)

Mr PF Worlidge

(C2 1944-49)

* Deceased ✝

Widows of OMs



Over the last five years the sum of your donations has had a significant impact on Marlburians as all gifts to Marlborough College Foundation go directly toward making Marlborough College an even better place to live and learn. Marlborough was founded on philanthropy and those of you who have already given continue the tradition, paving the way for future success. GIVING CAN TAKE MANY FORMS If you would like to join those Old Marlburians, present and past parents, and friends, in supporting our Bursary Fund, the Science and Innovation Centre, or an area of Greatest Need, there are many ways in which you can help (see below). We also have a new


website which I would encourage you to visit. Regular gifts: these can be made by standing order on a monthly, quarterly or annual basis.

One-off gifts: you can make a secure one-off donation by credit or debit card, online or by post and by

cheque made payable to Marlborough College Trust. Overseas gifts: Donors in the US and Hong Kong can make tax-efficient gifts through the British Schools and Universities Foundation (BSUF) and the HK Charitable Foundation. Marlborough College also works with Trans Giving Europe which enables tax-effective cross-border cash donations in Europe. If you live overseas but still pay some UK tax then we may also be able to claim Gift Aid.

Shares: Making a charitable gift of shares is a highly

tax-efficient way of donating and we are very grateful to receive gifts in this form. Assets: Marlborough College is a registered charity

and does not pay tax on gifts of land or property given to us. We would be delighted to hear from you if you would like to find out more about the Foundation and its goals, and how you may be able to help in other ways. Supporting Marlborough isn’t all about making a financial gift. Our Ambassadors are people that give their time, energy and support to help us in our work and are an essential part of raising awareness. We are also very interested in your views so please do visit us in the Development Office for a chat. The level of support we have had to date has been transformational and made the school and even better place for our pupils to thrive and develop. Thank you.

Please contact Jan Perrins (Development Director), Email: jperrins@marlboroughcollege.org Telephone: 01672 892439 www.marlboroughcollegefoundation.org

Marlborough College, Marlborough, Wiltshire SN8 1PA Telephone: +44 (0)1672 892439 Email: development@marlboroughcollege.org Registered Charity number: 1061798

Profile for Marlborough College

Development Report  

Development Report