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Somerville College

REPORT for DONORS for the financial period of 1st August 2018 - 31st July 2019

THE IMPACT OF GIVING


CONTENTS REPORTS Principal’s welcome

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Development Director’s report

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Treasurer’s report

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FEATURES Securing the Future of Chemistry

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Sue and Kevin Scollan: a new approach to legacy planning

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A Boost for Maths

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Thanks from the JCR President

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The Annual Fund

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The Stephanie Dalley Award

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Crowdfunding success: funds raised to expand library collection

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Margaret Kohl Prize

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Support for the Oxford India Centre

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Margaret Thatcher Scholarship Trust: Malak Al-Shaikhali

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Telemi Emmanuel-Aina

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Anna Gee

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Nurturing Excellence

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Nadia Awad

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Legacies

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THE GIFT OF A LEGACY

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LIST OF DONORS

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Cover image: Michael Bishop Foundation Thatcher Scholars Telemi Emmanuel-Aina (2018, PPE) and Joe Salf (2017, Medicine) strolling in the College quadrangle. Photo by John Cairns.

Design by Dominique Vassie


PRINCIPAL’S WELCOME

BARONESS ROYALL of BLAISDON

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But our founding values were clear, and we were fortunate in our friends, who were extremely generous. One of the earliest donations was a three-year scholarship of £30 for proficiency in mathematics, given in memory of Mary Somerville. Funds such as these helped our founders attract the best students. 140 years on, our finances are far more secure but we remain just as committed to our values and just as fortunate in our friends. My thanks to all those who have contributed to supporting the pursuit of excellence at Somerville, across the generations. This year, I am immensely grateful to Sue Scollan (née Green, 1978, Chemistry) and her husband Kevin, for their support for organic chemistry, and to the family of Diana Brown (née Clements, 1957, Maths), her widower Roy and their children Rosamund (1994, Law) and Adam (1998, Engineering and Computer Science) for their support for mathematics, and to our Foundation Fellow Gopal Subramanium, who has endowed a scholarship to support the postgraduate studies of outstanding students from India.

Photo by John Cairns.

hen Somerville was founded in 1879, our finances were shaky and our accommodation temporary. As a women’s hall in Oxford, and a non-denominational one, we were outsiders - doubly so, in a male and Anglican world. These three gifts play a vital role in securing the future of teaching and research at Somerville, but there are many more contributions, listed in full from pages 29 to 39, which play a significant role in ensuring that our College remains a place to excel. Gifts of all sizes are wonderful, enabling us to take pride in our environment and enhance the student experience. One such gift was a donation from John Wells, who was a lecturer in physics here. This supported the costs of a secure display case in Green Hall for some of the historic objects featured in Somerville 140, our commemorative book. The tutorial system remains central to our teaching at Oxford, an exacting approach to study that often forges a close relationship between tutor and student. As I was reminded at our farewell celebration for Roman Walczak (Tutorial Fellow 1993-2019), it sometimes creates a bond for life. As his students reminded me, Roman is certainly a great teacher of physics, but his lessons went beyond this. He taught them to think and to prioritise. His tutorials

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Presentation of the cheque by ST Telemedia in the presence of Lee Suan Yew and Ho Ching in Singapore, July 2019. Photo courtesy of ST Telemedia.

helped prepare them for life. He had a profound influence. One person who is now very senior in their field spoke about Roman and how he is still always there in the background, nurturing and supporting. A couple of people are teachers now themselves and spoke about Roman’s passion for transmission of knowledge and love of his subject, and how this impelled them to teach. Roman is also passionate in his support for early career academics.

the first year of sixth form study.

We have supported Target Oxbridge, a development programme for black African and Caribbean pupils. We also hosted a Demystifying Oxford Interviews Day, which allowed applicants to look around College, talk with current Somerville students and see mock interviews. This means that they are less daunted and more confident when they come for interview. Along with 27 other Colleges we are now participating in Alongside academic excellence we Opportunity Oxford, the universityare determined to maintain our focus wide access programme which will on widening participation, ensuring help the University to fulfil its aim that we reach those with the greatest that by 2023, 25% of the British potential to benefit. I am pleased students we admit will be from to see that, in the latest intake of underrepresented backgrounds. students, around two-thirds of our UK undergraduates have been I am delighted that three Target state school educated but of course Oxbridge pupils have matriculated we welcome and cherish all of our at Somerville, and that our latest students no matter where they were undergraduate intake includes a educated. young woman who first encountered us on a Universify course. Nevertheless this shift towards a balance that more closely reflects Our commitment to widening society is an important marker participation is not limited to the of progress and in line with the UK. I am very pleased that we aspirations of the University as a are able to offer a new Lee Kuan whole. Nationally, around three Yew-Thatcher scholarship for quarters of those achieving our exceptional Singaporean students minimum offer of three As at from disadvantaged backgrounds. A-Level, or the Scottish equivalent, This is thanks to the generosity of are educated at state schools. ST Telemedia, a global investor in communications and media, data The last year has seen us continue centres and infrastructure technology with the Universify Education businesses. My thanks this year also summer school programme, for go to Lord Glendonbrook for his students in Year 10, and begin an continued generous support for the engagement with Uniq, a residential Margaret Thatcher Scholarship programme for students in Year 12, Trust.

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Support from donors has allowed us to enhance our access and communications teams, who play such an important role in letting the world know about our brilliant tutors, welcoming atmosphere and extraordinary facilities, from the library to the gardens to the new Catherine Hughes building. We have seen a significant increase in direct applications to Somerville, and I am delighted that the message is getting through. Our proximity to the Mathematical Institute plays its part in spurring direct applications, and when it is complete, I have no doubt that the new Schwarzman Centre for the Humanities, also our neighbour, will have a significant impact. We are poised to take advantage of the synergy it offers. As we look to the future, Somerville is prepared to tackle some of the urgent challenges of our time, from Professor Steve Roberts’ work on AI to Dr Radhika Khosla and Dr Michelle Jackson’s separate investigations into the impacts of climate change. We will soon publish a new Strategic Plan for the College, and this takes resilience as its theme - in many forms, from building resilience in our students, in ourselves as an institution, and helping to make the world a more resilient place. Thank you for your support. I hope that you will continue to walk with us on this journey.


FAMILY DAY We are immensely grateful to Sian Thomas Marshall (nĂŠe Thomas, 1989, Biology) for her generous support of our Family Day, a celebration of Somervillian families which took place in beautiful sunshine. Photos by John Cairns.

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DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR’S REPORT

by SARA KALIM

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rom supporting research and teaching in Mathematics and Chemistry to funding pioneering scholarships at the Oxford India Centre, your donations have made a tremendous contribution to strengthening the intellectual life of the College this year. I am profoundly grateful to all those who have supported Somerville with donations of all sizes. It was another very strong year in which we raised £4.2m. This report offers a small glimpse into the extraordinary impact of your generous funding. Receiving money from legacies has always been an important aspect of our fundraising. These are often the greatest gifts that can be made to an institution and have helped us secure the future of subjects and restore the Mary Somerville Room to its present splendour. Our current and former Principals, Baroness Jan Royall, Dr Alice Prochaska and Dame Fiona Caldicott are among those who have pledged support in this way. But this year, we have seen a growing desire from donors - those who are in

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the fortunate position of being able to release funds now - to see the fruits of their philanthropy within their lifetimes. I am very grateful to Sue Scollan (née Green, 1978, Chemistry) and her husband Kevin for their support for the Organic Chemistry Fellowship. As our Tutor and Fellow Jonathan Burton explains on page 10, this gift - planned over a number of years - will secure the future of the subject at Somerville and help support our unique tutorial system. The family of Diana Brown (1957, Maths, her widower Roy and their children Rosamund (1994, Law) and Adam (1998, Engineering), both of whom are Somervillians, have made a significant contribution to Diana’s subject through the Diana Brown Fellowship in Pure Mathematics, held by Dan Ciubotaru. Support from alumni and friends has also helped us secure a Junior Research Fellow post in Mathematics, held by Beth Romano. I am particularly pleased that we are able to show this support for an early career academic, strengthening the future of tuition and research at Oxford. You can read more about Dan and Beth on page 13. I also owe special thanks to Gopal

Subramanium, an eminent Indian jurist who is funding the postgraduate studies of some outstanding students from India. You can read more on page 20 about his significant work on the law around rape and other forms of sexual violence in India. I am glad that the first recipient of his philanthropy is our scholar Aradhana Vadekkethil (2017, Jurisprudence), whose research focuses on the prosecution of rape in India. We have received significant support as acts of commemoration for some dear friends. It is always touching to see these acts which strengthen the future while remembering those we have lost. Friends, family and former colleagues of Michala Butterfield (née Emmet, 1995, Law) established a bursary fund in her name after her tragic death in 2008. Michala was the first in her family to go to university and she was a wonderful young woman. This year, her colleague Julian Hemming ran the Norfolk Coastal Half-marathon to support the fund, which currently helps two students. We also remembered our brilliant alumna and pioneering British diplomat Alyson Bailes (1996, Modern History) this year, with the second award of the prize in her


Universify Education at Somerville (left). Photo by Emily Jarrett. Choir’s visit to India (right). Photo by Tegan Eldridge.

name. This went to Selina Schoelles (2018, History). We have renewed our global ties this year, with travel to India where the choir performed in Mumbai and Goa and did outreach work with some of the country’s poorest children. With our Principal Jan Royall and senior tutor Steve Rayner, I travelled to Hong Kong where we addressed children from a wide range of backgrounds to encourage them to apply to Oxford and remind them of the financial help available for those from less privileged strata of society. In Geneva, we were delighted to be given a tour of CERN organized by Peggie Rimmer (Mary Ewart Junior Research Fellow, 1964-67). Our Development Board member Basma Alireza (1991, PPE) shared her lakeside home with us, hosting an event bringing together alumni and celebrating the Diana Brown Fellowship in the company of Roy Brown and Dan Ciubotaru. Closer to home, we enjoyed our

reunion at the People’s History Museum in Manchester, touring an exhibition focusing on the suffragist and suffragette campaigns for the vote.

We have renewed our global ties this year, with travel to India where the choir performed in Mumbai and Goa and did outreach work with some of the country’s poorest children.

We are committed to extending the extraordinary education we offer to the widest possible field of potential applicants. I am conscious of the barriers of class and race that exist in our society and am grateful for the support of Somervillians who are determined to help us overcome these barriers. My thanks to Samantha CampbellBreeden (née Thian 1988, Modern

Languages) and her husband Richard who have supported Universify, the charity that helps raise the aspirations and attainment of Year 10 children from some of the most disadvantaged areas in the country. I am delighted to say that a young woman who first came to us through Universify as a 15-year-old has now been accepted to read History at Somerville (page 27). Honorary Fellow Margaret CaselyHayford (1980, Jurisprudence) has led a group of Somervillians who have enabled us to support Target Oxbridge, the charity that aims to help black African and Caribbean students in the UK get into Oxbridge. You can read more about both initiatives on page 26. Our students and academics have benefited enormously from your support over the past year. We look forward to working in partnership with you to ensure the seeds you have planted bear fruit over the coming years.

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TREASURER’S REPORT T by ANDREW PARKER

his was another good year financially for the college. Our endowment grew by just over £7m, including £2.4m of new donations.

These donations included significant gifts from Sue and Kevin Scollan (page 12) and from Gopal Subramanium (page 20), both of which will play an important part in further strengthening the world-class education that we offer.

We are determined to translate this success into improving our facilities, honouring exceptional students and supporting those who are struggling financially, as well as ensuring that we do all we can to continue to attract the very best academics.

The focus of our spending for the period covered has been the Catherine Hughes building, a beautiful space which achieves our aim of bringing all our undergraduates together on the college campus. We have also leased ten houses from the university, on the Woodstock Road directly opposite the college, which There was a total gain across all our investments of enables us to provide more graduate accommodation £6m, with another strong performance from Oxford in close proximity. A £4m refurbishment of the college University Endowment Management. The investment with OUem has been a very successful one for the college kitchen and pantry will be the next major project relating to our estate, beginning in September 2020. over the last ten years. The figures indicate that the financial basis of the college We hope that with your support we are able to continue is secure. Indeed, the growth in our endowment in recent building on these strong financial foundations. years has been extraordinary given our history as one of the less wealthy Oxbridge colleges.

INCOME 2018-19

EXPENDITURE 2018-19

Total income: £14,100,000

Total expenditure: £13,600,000

£0.7m Investment income Tuition fees College fees

£0.9 m £1.3m

£4.2m

£5.5m

£1.8m

Legacies & donations Capital gains on income Trading income

£2.8m

£3.1m

College operating costs

£2.0m

£5.4m

Teaching & research costs Depreciation Fundraising, comms & alumni relations costs

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Photo by John Cairns.

During the year we spend £0.7m on fundraising costs and raised £4.2m as a result. Of this £2.4m went into the endowment to provide ongoing income for future years and £1.8m was taken directly to revenue income in the year.


Photo by Warpline. Photo by John Cairns.

The Catherine Hughes building (above) opened on October 4th, 2019. Students visit the building during construction (below).

The Catherine Hughes building offers many opportunities for naming rooms, including an elegant wood-panelled reading room with a view of Walton Street. If you would be interested in naming this or any other part of College, please contact our Director of Development Sara Kalim at: sara.kalim@some.ox.ac.uk

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SECURING THE FUTURE OF

CHEMISTRY by JONATHAN BURTON

Chemistry was the subject studied and taught by Dorothy Hodgkin, one of our most notable alumnae. Our support for chemistry teaching and research has now been strengthened with the creation of the Sue and Kevin Scollan Fellowship in Organic Chemistry.

Photo by John Cairns.

Jonathan Burton, Fellow and Tutor in Organic Chemistry at Somerville, explains the importance of their gift to the future of the subject.

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hemistry is the central science. It has a very broad sweep, extending from theoretical chemistry which is close to physics, to bioorganic chemistry which uses chemistry to explore the nature of life.

It gives you a molecular view of the world. It’s very exciting to understand what molecules do and how to control their reactivity. This has numerous real-world applications in, for example, the pharmaceutical and agrochemical industries.

complex oxonium ions have surprisingly been proposed as intermediates which nature may use to make lots of natural products. This piqued our interest and we have recently been able to make a number of these complex intermediates and have found that they can be simply transformed into an array of different molecules.

These molecules belong to a class of natural products which have some interesting biological activities ranging from acting Organic chemists study the chemistry of carbon, the element as defence mechanisms for the algae that produce them, that life is based on and when that does new and curious to being antibacterial, antiviral and cytotoxic compounds things it opens up new avenues for research. One of the areas (compounds that are toxic to cells). we are working on at the moment involves molecules where An interest in chemistry runs in my family. Although neither there are three bonds from a central oxygen atom to three different carbon atoms and the oxygen atom is positively of my parents went to university, my maternal grandmother studied chemistry at Bedford College, University of London, charged. in 1926, and achieved a First; I have her degree certificate on my wall at home. I remember asking her for help with These ‘oxonium ions’ are chemically interesting and some of my A-level chemistry problems and she is certainly generally pretty reactive. While simple versions of these someone I greatly respected, and I think of her frequently. molecules are well known, a number of much more

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My school was amazing and promoted the idea of competitive learning - a very healthy competition in which everyone took part. I doubt I would now be an academic at Somerville teaching and conducting research in organic chemistry if a friend of mine at school had not suggested I apply to Oxford – I am very grateful to him.

Hayward, and a departmental teaching fellow Dean Sheppard. Between us we do all of the teaching and there is no exchange teaching with other colleges. We teach the whole breadth of chemistry and that allows the Tutors to get to know the students; it is a real pleasure both to teach the Somerville chemists and to get to know them.

You need to really want to study chemistry as it’s a full-on degree involving both theoretical and practical aspects. I think many people get into chemistry through the practical side of the subject which I find very exciting. When you know enough theory to be able to predict what might happen in the lab in a particular reaction, that is very powerful.

My research informs my teaching, and it works the other way around too. Sometimes you can be doing a problem in a tutorial and a question a student asks gives you a new way of thinking. This teaming up of teaching and research is very effective.

We take about six or seven students a year to read Chemistry at Somerville. It’s a four year course and we teach them for three years and for the fourth year they do a research project. They conduct fundamental research for 9 months and then write a thesis which results in a master’s degree. This full time 9 month research project is unique to Oxford chemistry. As with other subjects, tutorials are central to the teaching of chemistry. The tutorial system means the students gain a whole set of skills they don’t realize they’re acquiring. As we go through problems they’re continually seeing unknowns. They come out with powerful problem-solving skills that are highly transferable to careers beyond chemistry.

With my research group, there is a bit of teaching every week, so it is not dissimilar to a tutorial. One of my aims as a DPhil supervisor is that we not only do high quality research, but that my research group are trained in problem-solving and a number of other areas so that they are set up with the necessary skills to be employed in whatever they want to do. This gift from the Scollans is incredibly generous and completely secures chemistry at Somerville. We are extremely grateful for it. I am especially pleased as it builds on the legacy of Dorothy Hodgkin, our Nobel Prize winner who worked at the interface of chemistry and biology.

Jonathan Burton with Jessica Crompton (2016, Chemistry). Photo by Keith Barnes.

The way that the subject is taught at Somerville is that we have two Governing Body Fellows, myself and Michael

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SUE & KEVIN SCOLLAN: a new approach to legacy planning

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egacies have touched every aspect of College life, helping us foster excellence among our students through scholarships, support for teaching and refurbished buildings.

Sue & Kevin Scollan with Jan Royall. Photo by Keith Barnes.

We are very grateful to those alumni who have taken this step to plan a legacy gift to the College. On more than one recent occasion, a donor has suggested the idea of bringing forward part of their legacy, giving them an opportunity to see the benefit of their giving in their lifetime. While maintaining tax efficiency, it can also stretch the gift even further, by adding Gift Aid to increase the value to the College by 25%.

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As an example of those who spotted and spearheaded this approach, Sue and Kevin Scollan chose to bring forward part of their legacy to Somerville, making a series of gifts to secure Chemistry teaching, which this year have fully endowed the Fellowship in Organic Chemistry. Sue said: “We strongly felt that our gift would make a big difference at Somerville, and the funds would be spent wisely here on supporting the teaching and research of a subject we love. “We have the fondest memories of chemistry at Oxford, and are very happy at the thought of supporting future generations here.

“By bringing our legacy gifts forward, we are able to have an immediate impact, but this donation also plays an important part in our tax planning, helping us settle our estate in a more efficient manner. “We would be very happy to share our learnings and the insights we have gained into tax-efficient estate planning, by making part of our future legacy a gift for today.” If you wish to discuss legacies and planned giving please contact Brett de Gaynesford brett.degaynesford@some.ox.ac.uk


Dr Dan Ciubotaru (left) & Dr Beth Romano (right). Photos by John Cairns.

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A BOOST FOR MATHS

eaching in mathematics at Somerville has been strengthened by a generous gift in support of Dr Dan Ciubotaru, whose post has been retitled the Diana Brown Fellowship in Pure Mathematics; and by the appointment of a new Junior Research Fellow, Dr Beth Romano. Dr Ciubotaru, who has been a Tutorial Fellow at the College since 2014, conducts research on representation theory, which investigates how abstract algebraic structures – such as “groups”, the mathematical notion that encodes the symmetries of various physical systems – act via linear transformations on vector spaces.

field of representation theory because of the remarkable recent advances in the Langlands programme, a set of farreaching conjectures that predict deep connections between elements of algebra, number theory, and geometry.” Mathematics at Somerville gained a further boost from the appointment of a new Junior Research Fellow, Dr Beth Romano, who started in Michaelmas 2019. The post is offered in partnership with the University’s Mathematical Institute and was supported by generous donations from alumni.

Dr Romano attended Wellesley College for her undergraduate degree and received her PhD from Boston The donation was made in memory of Diana Brown (1957, College in 2016. In her research she applies techniques from representation theory to several areas in number Maths) by her widower Roy and their children Rosamund theory. Like Dr Ciubotaru, she studies the conjectures of (1994, Law) and Adam (1998, Engineering) – both of the Langlands programme, as well as studying families of whom followed in their mother’s footsteps to study at algebraic curves. Somerville. Mrs Brown, who died in 2017, had successful careers in maths teaching and business, and later served as Chair of the charity Population Concern. She also founded Mathematics is one of the most popular subjects at the College, with more direct applications made to Somerville the World Population Foundation (now named Rutgers for Maths last October (2018) than for any other WPF). In 1995, she became Chair of the Somerville Appeal Committee, a post she held until its disbandment in undergraduate course. The College is one of just two at the University of Oxford named after a Mathematician. 2003. “I am very grateful to Diana Brown’s family for this generous gift, which will support teaching and research in mathematics at Somerville” said Dr Ciubotaru. “This is a particularly exciting time to be working in the

A version of this article was first published on the Somerville College website.

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Photo by Keith Barnes.

A secure display case in Green Hall (formerly Front Hall) shows some of the College treasures featured in our commemorative anniversary book Somerville 140: 1879-2019, published by Scala. A donation from John Wells supported the cost.

Photo by John Cairns.

College Principal Jan Royall addresses alumni during the 2019 Supporters’ Lunch. We look forward to seeing you at one of our events in the new year.

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THANKS from the JCR PRESIDENT T

by TALISHA ARIARASA

his year, Somerville celebrated its 140th birthday - 140 years of being a pioneering college that fosters an inclusive community with a desire to make positive change. We have achieved much this year, none of which would have been possible without your generous support. Students have been offered and taken amazing opportunities that would not have otherwise been available to them. Travel grants have allowed students to take exciting trips to enlightening places and further their academic studies. Sports grants have helped cultivate incredible athletes who have gone on to compete brilliantly at University level. Your donations have given Somerville students the opportunity to develop their incredible talents or find new ones.

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Your donations have given Somerville students the opportunity to develop their incredible talents or find new ones.

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Talisha Ariarasa (left). Photo by John Cairns.

Notably, your donations have helped to further our outreach work which included a highly successful Access Roadshow and in-college Access days. This work has allowed potential applicants from disadvantaged or under-represented backgrounds to have an insight into life at Somerville and raise aspirations that they too can one day join our community. At Somerville, it is one of our core beliefs that excellence is excellence no matter who you are or what your background is and with your support, we continue to demonstrate that. I cannot begin to express in words the gratitude we feel at your kindness in choosing to support Somerville, but I hope this is a start. You will see for yourselves in this report the incredible opportunities and moments your donations have and will continue to facilitate. On behalf of all undergraduate students here, thank you. Somerville would not be Somerville without you.

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The

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ANNUAL FUND

rom support for students in financial distress to our teaching and tutorial system, the Somerville Annual Fund plays a crucial role in helping the College address critical and immediate funding needs. Last year, around one in five of our students received a bursary, ensuring that finance is no barrier to their academic success. Funds were also spent on improvement to the fabric of our buildings, including accessibility work, bathroom refurbishment and improving Wi-Fi points across College. The flexibility granted us by the Annual Fund enables us to adapt to the needs of our community, whenever and wherever they arise.

by HEATHER WEIGHTMAN

If you would like to find out more about becoming a future Telethon Matching Fund donor, please get in touch at: annual.fund.officer@some.ox.ac.uk The College’s crowdfunding platform continues to provide a digital model through which we can encourage online donations to our special projects. Please turn to page 18 to read more about the projects we supported in this period.

CROWDFUNDING Dr Cayenna Ponchione-Bailey, who was Junior Research Fellow at Somerville at the time, with Negin Khpalwak, former conductor of Ensemble Zohra, Picture taken at the Afghanistan National Institute of Music in Kabul.

Donations to the Annual Fund are also directed towards supporting our efforts to widen access to the extraordinary education we offer, ensuring that we reach the most talented potential applicants from the broadest range of backgrounds. Our Telethon continues to play a vital role in raising support and donations for the Annual Fund. In this financial period, around ÂŁ370,000 was raised in cash and pledges towards the Telethon appeal, with gifts mainly allocated to the Annual Fund. This was a fantastic achievement, with over half of the alumni and friends our students spoke with choosing to make a gift. We would like to thank our Matching Fund donors who provided a pot of funding used to match all new and increased regular donations made over the phone. The Matching Fund, created in 2013, has been pivotal to the success of our Telethons.

Thank you for your generous support of the College through the Annual Fund. With over 1200 Somervillians supporting us in this financial period, we can continue to bridge the ongoing gap between the cost of educating our students and the funding we receive in fees and grants. You have made a significant difference to students from all walks of life, enabling them to make the most of their time at Somerville and Oxford.

Achievements supported by the Annual Fund last year:

Accessibility works and bathroom refurbishment in Park & Hostel 16

Improving Wi-Fi points across college

Refurbishment to sinks


The

by CLAIRE COCKCROFT

STEPHANIE DALLEY AWARD A career working behind the scenes in heritage is increasingly appealing to students, but it remains difficult to get a foothold in the world of museums. Work experience is hard to come by and predominantly offered on an unpaid basis, putting it well outside the reach of most students without financial help. The Stephanie Dalley Award was started in 2019, and is available to Somerville students interning in a non-profit

cultural or charitable organisation. It was made possible by the generosity of alumnus Dr Josh Yiu (2000, DPhil Oriental Studies) in honour of his tutor and esteemed Assyriologist, Dr Dalley. This year, two students were able to take their first steps into the world of heritage, historical collections and the arts.

ABIGAIL MARTHINET-PAYNE Abigail Marthinet-Payne (2016, Modern History) received funding to support two internships. In the summer, she worked from the archives of Powis Castle, Wales for the National Trust, focusing on material concerning colonialism in India from the papers of East India Company military commander Robert Clive. She also worked at the Ashmolean as a study assistant to Susan McCormack, the museum’s Head of Public Engagement. “This has been a wonderful opportunity to apply my history degree, use my research skills in a practical way and to gain invaluable experience of the heritage sector while working on such an important and controversial portion of history,” said Abigail.

Rebecca Bowen (2015, Modern Languages) will use her award to support work with the Exhibitions Department in the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco in January-March 2020, following a selffunded internship at the Ashmolean in Michaelmas Term 2019. Her project focuses on “Dante in Western Art”, and involves work on paper collections ranging from drawings after Dante by Rossetti and Blake, to 14th century prints illustrating The Divine Comedy. “I am delighted to be one of the inaugural recipients of the Stephanie Dalley Award, which gave me not only the financial means, but also the confidence to apply for placements,” said Rebecca. “Living costs in San Francisco are extremely high and funding from the museum is not available for international students. It would be impossible for me to access this opportunity without this support.”

Rebecca Bowen (left) and Susan McCormack at the Ashmolean. Photo by Emily Jarrett

REBECCA BOWEN

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CROWDFUNDING SUCCESS: funds raised to expand library collection O

by JACK EVANS ur crowdfunders generously gave a total of £33,994 to the three projects we supported this financial year. The campaigns covered both domestic and international causes, and support for the academic resources of the library.

In December, the choir’s tour to India was made affordable for every member of the ensemble through your support. The trip combined public performances with outreach work with local children, and was the first by an Oxford college choir to the subcontinent. And in February, you helped us to meet the costs of hosting Ensemble Zohra, the Afghan women’s orchestra, when they visited the UK in March. The pioneering ensemble spent their week in Oxford living and working in the College, and dining in the hall, surrounded by portraits of women who, like them, broke down barriers. This year’s crowdfunding also supported the acquisition of new materials for our John Stuart Mill Library and Vera Brittain Collection, two of the College’s most important research collections, with a campaign in the summer which raised £17,085. The College acquired four hitherto unpublished letters by Mill, concerning the London and Westminster Review, a periodical he was instrumental in editing. They cast light on Mill’s views concerning church and state and clarify the

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editorial doctrine of the Review on this matter. They also give an important insight into his relationship with fellow radical journalist Albany Fonblanque. Another unpublished letter to William Cabell dates from Mill’s years as an administrator at the East India Company. The final two letters, one of which is also unpublished, give a snapshot of Mill’s restless concern for the welfare of others. In an 1866 letter to Edwin Arnold, a journalist for the Daily Telegraph, Mill declares open war on the newspaper due to its support for the violent suppression of the Morant Bay Rebellion in colonial Jamaica. And an unpublished letter to Pastor Louis Rey of Avignon makes arrangements to see the work that local philanthropic factory owners had done to improve the lives of their workers. All seven letters can now be examined by researchers alongside the rest of the John Stuart Mill Library. Crowdfunding also allowed us to acquire a first edition copy of Brittain’s Verses of a V.A.D. – her first publication - and six unpublished items of correspondence she wrote in the 1960s concerning her talks for The Centurion’s Arms Club at St Martin-in-the-Fields. Somerville is home to the UK’s largest public collection of Brittain material. Thanks to you, these unique items can now be studied in context and by a far wider audience.


Margaret Kohl. Photo by Jörg Domke.

MARGARET KOHL PRIZE Jack Mullis (2018 French and German) has been awarded the Margaret Kohl Prize, a new award for the best performance in the translation paper in Prelim. The £500 prize is named in honour of Margaret Kohl (née Cook, 1944, English), who moved to Germany and specialized in translating German theological works, including those of the eminent theologian Jürgen Moltmann. She was awarded a scholarship to Somerville, and was very grateful for the education she received, especially from her Somerville tutor Mary Lascelles. Kohl was a strong supporter of the College and regularly came in for lunch and alumni events. After her marriage, she initially taught English language as a Lektorin in the English department at the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität in Munich and later worked in the translation department of the insurance company Allianz Versicherung. The prize is funded by Kohl’s daughter Professor Katrin Kohl, Fellow and Tutor in German at Jesus College, Oxford, and her husband Tristam Carrington-

Windo, a professional translator, in encouragement of language learning at Somerville. Jack said: “I am incredibly grateful to be receiving this prize for my academic performance last year, and would like to thank my tutors, teaching staff, friends and the entire Somerville community for supporting me and making this possible. “In anticipation of my year abroad, which I am very much looking forward to, I am hoping to do some travelling across Europe over the winter vac, in order to improve my language skills and get a better idea of where exactly I would like to go, and this prize money will definitely help to fund this.”

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Support for the

OXFORD INDIA CENTRE

A

n eminent Indian lawyer who championed the reform of rape legislation will support work at Somerville on rape adjudication and prosecution.

Mr Subramanium is a generous benefactor of the College, supporting the postgraduate studies of outstanding students from India and helping to strengthen the flourishing ties between Somerville and the Indian subcontinent. He has endowed the Gopal Subramanium Scholarships (in honour of his teacher His Holiness Shri. Bharati Tirtha) the first of which is currently held by Aradhana Vadekkethil (2017, Jurisprudence), and funds postgraduate study of Indian legal policy. Ms Vadekkethil’s research focuses on rape adjudication and prosecution in India. She seeks to highlight how underlying preconceptions and prejudices about rape

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Mr Subramanium made a significant contribution to the law around sexual violence in India as one of the threemember Justice Verma Committee. This committee was set up in the wake of the 2012 gang rape of a 23-yearold student in New Delhi, a case that galvanized debate about sexual violence and women’s safety in India. The Verma Committee’s report found that Indian women face systemic discrimination and called for an overhaul of the law, including making stalking and voyeurism criminal offences. It also found that a failure of good governance was the root cause of the problems facing women, not a lack of adequate legislation. Ms Vadekkethil said: “My DPhil research seeks to evaluate whether rape adjudication in India continues to be rooted in masculine cultures and reflects patriarchal notions of Indian womanhood. “It seeks to examine whether while evaluating ‘consent’, the courts implement the idea of female sexual autonomy that resonates in the Justice Verma Committee’s Report.

Photo above: Dr Radhika Khosla, the research director of the Oxford India Centre for Sustainable Development, with India Centre scholars. Photo by Keith Barnes.

The distinguished jurist Gopal Subramanium, a former Solicitor General of India and a Senior Advocate of the country’s Supreme Court, has been elected a Foundation Fellow of Somerville College.

continue to percolate through the discourse of sexual assault cases in a various settings and ultimately shape their outcome.


Photo: Gopal Subramanium & Jan Royall. Photo by John Cairns.

“That I am here on a scholarship endowed by Mr. Gopal Subramanium is hugely important to me, as he was one of the three members of the Verma Committee. “It is this report that brought about an amendment in the criminal law, bringing significant changes to substantive laws pertaining to sexual violence. I am grateful for his support and encouragement, which will enable me to carry out research in this crucial area of law.” The Fellowship is the highest honour conferred by the College for philanthropy. Mr Subramanium also supported the college choir’s tour of India in December 2018, which featured concerts and workshops with disadvantaged children in Goa and Mumbai. Somerville College hosts the Oxford India Centre for Sustainable Development, which conducts research into sustainable development challenges in India, with implications for the wider world. Mr Subramanium said: “The focus of my life has been the study and practice of the law, but the law – rich as it is – cannot by itself provide solutions to the challenges we face. The interdisciplinary environment of Somerville provides a fertile environment for research across boundaries.

between Oxford and India, including the exchange of ideas. “I am honoured that through this Foundation Fellowship and the new scholarship, I will be able to support and encourage enquiry without prejudice.” He also acknowledged the efforts of the Central Government in India and the Reserve Bank of India to support the endeavour. He said, “I am grateful to all including the wise teachers, temporal and metaphysical under whom I studied and Geeta my wife, without whose unstinted sharing of the dream, this would not have happened.” Gopal Subramanium was born in 1958 in Bangalore, and studied law at the University of Delhi. He was designated a Senior Advocate in 1993 along with Justice R.F. Nariman on the same day by the Supreme Court in a unique suo-motu designation. He was the youngest lawyer to be designated a Senior Advocate by the Supreme Court, has appeared as lead counsel in a number of landmark cases over the past three decades. A version of this article was first published on the Somerville College website.

Mr Subramanium said that the scholarship would strengthen ties Aradhana Vadekkethil. Photo by John Cairns.

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Arriving here felt

like a miracle

MALAK AL-SHAIKHALI

Malak Al-Shaikhali describes her journey from treating patients in Gaza to medical research in Oxford. Malak Al-Shaikhali is a doctor from Gaza who completed an MSc in immunology at Somerville as an Oxford Qatar Thatcher Scholar.

I

t’s not easy to become a doctor in Gaza. You have to be in the top 2% of pupils in the territory to even think about applying. Once you are a student, there are still some fundamental difficulties: rolling blackouts, difficult and expensive access to clean water, and the high cost of studying (which is hard for families to justify in a territory with a very low graduate employment rate). Gaza’s situation with Israel affects things too. I was a 4th year medical student during the 2014 Israel-Gaza Conflict. It was too dangerous for me to leave the house and make the journey to assist – some medical workers

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could be caught up in the violence and I didn’t want to add the burden of transporting and protecting me to everything else. I grew up in Gaza to a family of refugees. We came from the nearby city of Ashkelon before being displaced in the 1948 war. Refugees in Palestine carry a different identity card and in the past were treated as lower status by the Gaza locals, but this thankfully has changed a lot in my lifetime. After finishing my training, I worked for the UNRWA (United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East), who amongst other work provide primary health care in the Gaza Strip. I could see 90 patients on an average day, and some days as many 130 in 7 hours. By comparison, a GP in the UK sees on average 41.5 patients a day, an amount many say is too high.

Malak Al-Shaikhali. Photo by John Cairns.

MARGARET THATCHER SCHOLARSHIP TRUST


I was a family doctor, which meant treating all sorts of issues ranging from type 1 diabetes, to maternal and child healthcare, to infectious diseases. The workload is very high, and is only getting higher thanks to a worsening financial and humanitarian situation in Gaza. But working with families allows you to build up a very close relationship with your patients. You understand how you are making a difference to them.

encouraged me to apply to the MTST for help and they were eventually able to award me a full scholarship, which was such a huge relief.

I remember my first patient. He needed stitches on his face, so he was quite anxious. I did my best to calm him down and carefully treat him. A week later, I had a visitor: the very same patient, bearing a thank-you gift. After years in a science classroom, it suddenly hit me that doctors really do make a difference to people’s lives - even if it’s only something small like a few carefully done sutures.

My research at Somerville focused on obesity. It’s a huge issue in modern healthcare – 28.7% of adults in the UK suffer from the condition and the number is set to increase over the next decade. You wouldn’t think that immunologists could help with this illness, but our understanding of obesity has come on leaps and bounds. We now realise that it’s not simply nutrient overload - obesity is a complex metabolic disease, and immunoendocrinology is a new way of approaching it.

My journey to Somerville took 4 days.

Although I had always wanted to study in the UK, I didn’t dare think of Oxford. Meeting the Gaza Group was what started to push that dream towards reality. The Gaza Group are a team of Oxford University doctors who visit the region every summer for a week to teach and take part in a research conference. One of them asked me why I hadn’t applied to Oxford. I told him I hadn’t even thought about it, but he simply said “send off an application, and I’m sure you’re going to make it.” Luckily, he was right. I still had to clear some significant hurdles. The visa situation in Gaza is tricky, for instance. All of the paperwork has to be sent from Jordan via Israel, which is very slow. Once you get your visa, travelling internationally from Gaza is complicated, as Palestinian refugees who seek to travel into Israel require a permit. Unable to get permission, I had to cross the Sinai desert by car. There are many military checkpoints on the road to Cairo due to the Islamic terrorist activity in the region and travel at night is impossible. My journey to Somerville took 4 days. Finally arriving here felt like a miracle. Without financial assistance from the Margaret Thatcher Scholarship Trust, and the generosity of the Qatar Fund for Development for funding the scholarship, there is absolutely no way at all I could have studied here. Dr Claire Cockcroft (Director of the Thatcher Development Programme)

I was inspired to discover Somerville’s history of educating amazing women. On arriving here, I found an international, welcoming and inclusive community in the MCR.

We were able to show that obese patients have generalised, sub-clinical inflammation across their body. We still don’t exactly know what triggers this inflammation and how it correlates to obesity, but the potential is that we might be able to develop new drugs to treat this. We are also gaining a better understanding of why the outcomes vary so much between different kinds of obesity treatments. Somerville and the MTST continue to help me find my next steps in medicine. I’m currently on an internship in Oxford at the Department for Physiology, Anatomy and Genetics. I want to specialise in oncology going forward. Immunologists are becoming more and more involved in cancer research and treatment. Seeing patients while also conducting research is the perfect combination because you never lose sight of why you’re doing this. Without more specialist qualifications and training I wouldn’t be able to help in Gaza in the way I want to, so I’m not planning to return yet. We have a real shortage of oncologists in Gaza. People with cancer are regularly forced to go to hospitals in Israel, the West Bank, or abroad for treatment at the moment. If I become trained as an oncologist first, I can make a difference. But as long as I am connecting with people, I will be heading in the right direction, whether it’s a doctor from Oxford seeing the potential in me that I couldn’t – or simply a man who needs his eyebrow sutured.

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MARGARET THATCHER SCHOLARSHIP TRUST

TELEMI EMMANUEL-AINA O 2018, PPE

ne of the things I love most about having a Nigerian family is the pride we take in learning.

I applied to Oxford because the university reached out to us. I went to a state grammar with a fairly low Oxbridge applications rate, so an access officer from another Oxford college visited to encourage us to take a shot at applying. It wasn’t

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undergraduate student helpers. That sense of family was still there when I came up to start my degree, and it made it much easier than I’d expected to transition to university life. I’ve found an unconditionally friendly and welcoming community.

What’s obvious is that inclusion isn’t just a slogan here, but something that is constantly being considered by all. Before you apply, you don’t realise Your views are always heard and your that there might be some differences space respected. We’re having a special between the colleges. You don’t even dinner celebrating the University’s know of all the colleges: I discovered BAME (Black, Asian and Minority that Somerville existed for the first Ethnic backgrounds) community, for time when I was assigned here for interviews. Once I arrived here though, example. It means a lot to me that the I never looked back. We were so college would support that. well looked after at interviews by the

Telemi Emmanuel-Aina. Photo by John Cairns.

Education is so important, because it’s seen as the best route to escaping poverty and building yourself up. My parents - both Nigerian immigrants - raised me and my three siblings to share that value.

easy – although my teachers were very supportive, my school weren’t able to help much with things like the interview and the Thinking Skills Assessment. My parents were there with me every step of the way, but applying to Oxford is very different to going to university in Nigeria, where there’s no UCAS, interviews or tests.


My main academic interest lies in understanding and solving the development gap. By that, I mean looking at the reasons why a country like South Korea or China has grown explosively in the last 50 years, but a country like the Philippines or Nigeria has not despite having similar natural and human resources.

unless you incentivise people and get them on board to do things differently – simply adding money is never going to challenge the corruption incentive. I was nominated for a Thatcher Scholarship by my tutor Lois McNay. I didn’t realise initially just how significant the amount of financial help the scholarship provides would be. It’s something that will benefit me for the rest of my life, and I am extremely grateful - particularly to Lord Glendonbrook, whose generosity to the Margaret Thatcher Scholarship Trust funded my award.

It can be due to legal and regulative challenges, political problems and bad economic management, or tension between ethno-linguistic communities. This is what drew me towards studying Philosophy, Politics and Economics. Issues in international My Michael Bishop Foundation development are rarely disciplineThatcher Scholarship has introduced specific, so PPE gives me the skills to me to the amazing community of properly appreciate these problems. Thatcher Scholars in Somerville. Many of the international I’ve particularly valued getting to know the postgraduate scholars; you organisations trying to solve the don’t always cross paths with MCR development gap have tried to do members as an undergraduate. so by throwing money at it, but Postgraduates are always working on this hasn’t worked. You need a real something interesting in great detail, development mind that thinks along and it’s wonderful to talk to them multiple axes who will work with about it and get inspired. people there. Corruption won’t end

My values of inclusion and justice come from my Christian faith, which is really important to me. I am Somerville’s Christian Union rep, which means helping to coordinate our community of around 15 practicing Christians and organising a relaxed termly bible study session in the JCR. Somerville might be a nondenominational college, but in my experience the community here is very supportive towards people of all religions. As well as being Somerville’s Christian Union rep, I also run the new Somerville Dance Society which I set up last year with a friend. We alternate between sessions led by her which cover ballet, tap or jazz; and ones led me covering the street and commercial styles. We’ve received a lot more support than we expected. There’s a great mix of everyone from experienced dancers looking to keep away the rust to absolute beginners who’ve come along because they’re friends with us and fancy a go.

ANNA GEE (2017, BIOLOGY)

Anna Gee was awarded a Thatcher Scholarship this year in recognition of her outstanding achievement. Here, she describes the impact of the award, which was made possible by many donors to the MTST. Thanks to the Thatcher Scholarship, the past year has been one of the most exciting and educational of my life. The Scholarship has given me the freedom to spend my vacations exploring the areas I am interested in, despite the lack of funding in the environmental sector. I spent 6 weeks working on a conservation project at the Royal Botanic Gardens of Edinburgh and did an internship with an ecological consultancy, Ecosulis, who are based in Bath. I have continued to find my Biology degree fascinating and academically challenging, and I have relished the opportunity to apply the things I have learnt to these experiences. The Scholarship has not only freed up time that would otherwise be spent working to save up for living costs at university but has also given me the confidence to think about the future in ways I never would have before. I’m setting my goals higher and focusing on the things I truly value: living sustainably, helping others and making a difference where it counts. As such, I’m very excited about the years to come!

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NURTURING EXCELLENCE

F

or three years running, Somerville has hosted the Universify Education programme aimed at raising young people’s aspirations and attainment.

The programme focuses on teenagers who have the potential to win a place at a highly selective university, but do not aspire to Oxbridge. Alex Whitton, a manager at the charity Universify Education, said: “These are young people who have the ability but do not see university - particularly highly selective universities - as a place for them. In some cases, they may never have left their hometowns.” The programme combines academic sessions and a group work project where participants design their own universities. There is also advice on the pathways opened up by a degree, the bursaries available and a Q&A with current students. This year Somerville hosted 106 students on a Universify Education summer school, while two other Oxford colleges hosted 43 pupils between them.

Universify Education at Somerville. Photos by Emily Jarrett.

This year, a teenager who first came to Somerville through Universify Education won a place to read History here.

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The scheme forms part of an array of access initiatives at Somerville including the Target Oxbridge programme that helps outstanding black teenagers win places at highly selective universities. This offered 160 places in 2019, including five that were funded by Somerville. For the first time this year, Somerville hosted a Uniq school at Easter, aimed at pupils from disadvantaged backgrounds who are in the first year of A-level study. Uniq focuses on academic content and the course aims to satisfy young people’s curiosity about subjects, helping them make more effective applications and giving them insight into the experience of studying at Oxford. In Michaelmas 2018, Somerville hosted a Demystifying Oxford Interviews Day, inviting state school applicants to see current students being mock-interviewed. Each

interview was preceded by a discussion of the structure of an interview and followed by a review of the student’s interview experience. Our thanks to alumni and friends who have supported these crucial initiatives to widen participation in the extraordinary education we offer at Somerville.


UNIVERSIFY EDUCATION & TARGET OXBRIDGE

NADIA AWAD 2019, HISTORY

I went to a comprehensive state school in west London, and nobody in my family has attended Oxford or Cambridge, but my father and grandfather both attended university in Sudan, and my grandfather is a professor at a university there. Being part of Universify Education made me realise Oxford was a realistic option for me, and therefore made the process of applying a lot less daunting as I was already familiar with the city and the university itself through staying here for a week and speaking to current students. I don’t think I would have envisioned Oxford as a potential goal from as early on if I didn’t attend the programme, and it inspired me to apply to Target Oxbridge during sixth form. Overall it was a highly rewarding experience that helped me appreciate the value of academia, as well as providing me with mentoring during GCSEs.

Just apply. It may seem daunting but it’s definitely worth it.

During sixth form, Target Oxbridge provided me with assistance with my personal statement, as well as mock interviews and and mentors who assisted with my application and entrance test. They also took us on residential trips and day visits to both universities, and held specialist talks for every subject to widen our knowledge. Their consistent and ceaseless support was extremely useful during the application process, and it allowed me to become friends with other people from a similar background who are now studying at Oxford, which made Michaelmas a lot less daunting.

I chose to study history because I’ve always enjoyed examining the historical roots of significant events that impacted the state of modern civilisation. There are a lot of similarities between the past and present, and I find it enriching to study these as well as examine how the historiography has shaped our contemporary understanding of life before us. I also love how broad history is, which makes the course very exciting and full of possibilities. I would advise someone younger from a similar background to me who may benefit from an Oxford education to ensure they’re immersing themselves in their subject of choice in order to develop a real appreciation for it. I’d also advise them to just apply because they have nothing to lose by doing so - it may seem daunting but it’s definitely worth it. If the degree interests you and you can see yourself dedicating around 3-6 years of your life to learning about something that interests you then just do it.

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LEGACIES H

aving always embraced the challenge of doing more with less, Somerville’s journey to transform its financial situation has been met with wonderful support and encouragement from alumni. The annual reports from the Treasurer on Somerville’s investment growth, together with the extraordinary generosity of alumni and friends of the College, are beginning to shape and direct an inspiring story – one that sees the College navigating a crucial shift away from struggling to cover an annual deficit in running costs, to looking ahead to securing our core activities for the future. One of the pieces that has been absolutely pivotal in this journey is the legacy income that the College has received. Over the last decade, the College has benefited from almost £14.5 million pounds in legacy gifts. Legacies have enabled us to permanently secure Fellowships for the future benefit of our students, to secure scholarships for post-graduates, to create much needed facilities, to support the College’s ongoing efforts to provide the best possible education to our incoming talented undergraduates. There is little doubt that these gifts have had a resounding impact on the College, and a lasting one.

Our current and recent Principals (pictured right) are very proud to announce that they have joined the ranks of alumni who have decided to make a legacy gift. They recognise that without the generosity of our alumni supporting the College in this very special and considered way, much of the College’s growth over recent years, and ability to offer students of all backgrounds a chance to pursue their dreams in a space better fit for this purpose, just couldn’t happen. Somerville is very grateful to all those who are considering including the eollege in their will.

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Photo by John Cairns.

These legacy gifts, planned in advance with often a great deal of thought and care, come to us in all sizes. While traditionally the word ‘legacy’ has connoted significant wealth, it’s wonderful that so many people realise that every legacy gift, large and small, makes a huge difference to the College.

Recognising the transformative role that legacy gifts have played in the history of the College and continue to fulfil today is very important. Somerville Will Power, our legacy society, honours the special effort and commitment made by alumni and friends who have pledged a legacy or planned gift to Somerville. If you would like more information about including the College in your estate planning, please contact Brett de Gaynesford brett.degaynesford@some.ox.ac.uk


THE GIFT OF A LEGACY Names ordered by surname EF Emeritus Fellow F Fellow FF Foundation Fellow HF Honorary Fellow HRF Honorary Research Fellow JRF Junior Research Fellow SRF Senior Research Fellow † Deceased Legacies Pledged as of 31 July 2019 Dr Margaret Adams 1958 EF Mrs Sarah Adkins (Holmes) 1984 Ms Susan Allard 1962 Ms Pauline Ashall 1978 Mrs Rosemary Baker (Holdich) 1962 Sir Christopher Ball Mrs Laura Barnett (Weidenfeld) 1972 Dr Jennifer Barraclough (Collins) 1967 Lady Bingham (Elizabeth Loxley) 1957 Mrs Carol Bird (McColl) 1990 Mr Matthew Blessett 1994 Mrs Clare Bonney (Penny Tillett) 1964 Mrs Karin Bosanquet (Lund) 1951 Dr Margaret Bowker (Roper) 1955 Dr Doreen Boyce (Vaughan) 1953 HF Mrs Anne Bradley (Greasley) 1966 Dr Jill Brock (Lewis) 1956 JRF Professor Fiona Broughton Pipkin (Pipkin) 1964 Professor Edwina Brown 1967 Dr Hilary Brown (Maunsell) 1954 Dr Paula Brownlee (Pimlott) 1953 HF Mrs Ann Buxton (Boggis-Rolfe) 1971 Mrs Alison Cadle (Cowley) 1974 Dame Fiona Caldicott (Soesan) 1960 HF Ms Charlotte Caplan 1967 Mrs Sheena Carmichael (Inglis) 1960 Dr Christian Carritt 1946 Dr Margaret Clark (Sidebottom) 1967 Ms Marieke Clarke 1959 Mrs Anne Clements Miss Fiona Clements 1990 Professor Jennifer Coates (Black) 1962 Mrs Denise Cockrem (Lear) 1981 Mrs Hilda Cole (Robinson) 1950 Miss Beth Coll 1976 Mrs Miranda Corben (McCormick) 1968 Dr Anne Coulson (Rowley) 1965 Ms Caroline Cracraft (Pinder) 1961 Mrs Ann Currie (Mansfield-Robinson) 1953 Mrs Janet Davies (Welburn) 1958 Mrs Patricia Davies (Owtram) 1951 Mrs Chia Dawson (Chang) 1964 Mrs Ann Diamond (Geale) 1950 Dr Daphne Drabble (Fielding) 1961 Mrs Nest Entwistle (Williams) 1952 Miss Rosalind Erskine 1967 Dr Janet Fletcher (Bone) 1951 Mrs Barbara Forrai (Lockwood) 1946 Mrs Elizabeth Fortescue Hitchins (Baldwin)

1946 Mrs Penelope Gaine (Dornan) 1959 Dr Barbara Goodwin 1966 Miss Charlotte Graves Taylor 1958 Dr Andrew Graydon 1988 Mrs Jane Hands (Smart) 1981 Miss Ann Hansen 1959 Dr Janet Harland (Draper) 1952 Professor Pauline Harrison (Cowan) 1944 Miss Barbara Harvey 1946 EF Miss Diana Havenhand 1986 Mrs Lisette Henrey (Coghlan) 1959 Mrs Aileen Hingston (Simkins) 1973 Dr Carol Holmes (Bentz) 1967 Mrs Barbara Howes (Lowe) 1965 Mr David Hughes 2009 Ms Penny Hunt 1975 Mrs Nicola Hyman (Tomlinson) 1993 Dr Anne Isba (Lightfoot) 1964 Mrs Lucy Ismail (Deas) 1958 Miss Carol Jackson 1982 Mrs Sarah Jackson (Venables) 1966 Mrs Emily Johnson (Cooke) 1996 Mr Ian Johnson 1996 Dr Barbara Jones 1973 Mrs Clare Joy (Jwala) 1989 Mrs Gillian Keily (Gunner) 1953 Mrs Ann Kennedy (Cullis) 1947 Dr Racha Kirakosian 2010 Dr Meriel Kitson (De Laszlo) 1968 Miss Bridget Knight 1955 Ms Elizabeth Knowles 1970 Dr Loeske Kruuk 1988 Ms Venetia Kudrle (Thomas) 1966 Professor Laura Lepschy (Momigliano) 1952 HF Dr Kate Lesseps (Lay) 1979 Dr Louise Levene 1979 Dr Ruth Lister 1944 Miss Mary Low 1945 Miss Pat Lucas 1949 Ms Vicky Maltby (Elton) 1974 Professor Judith Marquand (Reed) 1954 Mrs Harriet Maunsell (Dawes) 1962 HF Mrs Sheila Mawby (Roxburgh) 1962 Mrs Helen Mawson (Fuller) 1957 Mrs Jenny McKeown (Chancellor) 1961 Dr Elizabeth McLean (Hunter) 1950 Professor Kate McLoughlin 1988 Dr Minnie McMillan 1960 Dr Sophie Mills 1983 JRF Mrs Judith Mitchell (Bainbridge) 1967 Dr Jacqueline Mitton (Pardoe) 1966 Miss Helen Morton EF Dr Lynette Moss (Vaughan) 1958 Dr Fahera Musaji (Sindhu) 1990 Ms Hilary Newiss 1974 Ms Amelia Nguyen 2014 Mrs Sue Pappas (Dennler) 1962 Mrs Kristin Payne (Maule) 1959 Dr Hilary Pearson 1962 Mrs Jane Peters (Sheldon) 1950

Dr Alison Pilgrim 1974 Ms Sheila Porter 1951 Ms Sally Prentice 1987 Mrs Niloufer Reifler (Marker) 1968 Mrs Giustina Ryan (Blum Gentilomo) 1954 Mrs Sue Scollan (Green) 1978 FF Mrs Margaret Selby (Monitz) 1961 Ms Jane Sender (Nothmann) 1974 Professor Caroline Series 1969 HF Miss Miranda Shea 1953 Mrs Susan Sinagola (Livingstone) 1976 Mrs Sandra Skemp (Burns) 1957 JRF Mrs Alison Sloan (Goodall) 1978 Mrs Clare Spring (Thistlethwaite) 1952 Miss Sybella Stanley 1979 Mrs Felicity Staveley-Taylor (Roberts) 1986 Dr Alison Stewart (Lacey) 1988 Ms Jocelyn Stoddard 1976 Dr Vicky Tagart 1967 Mrs Jayne Thomas (Harvey) 1977 Lady Thomas (Valerie Little) 1955 Mrs Joan Townsend (Davies) 1955 Professor Meg Twycross (Pattison) 1954 Ms Judith Unwin 1973 Mrs Kate Varney (Leavis) 1958 Dr Shirley Vinall (Jones) 1965 Mrs Rhiannon Wakefield (Hogg) 1984 Mrs Jenifer Wates (Weston) 1951 Dr Trudy Watt 1971 JRF Ms Jacqueline Watts 1979 Mrs Jenny Welsh (Husband) 1952 Miss Pauline Wickham 1950 Dr Joan Wilkinson 1955 Mrs Margaret Williamson (Allott) 1956 Mrs Margaret Willis (Andrews) 1940 Mrs Margaret Windsor (Lee) 1957 Mrs Deborah Woudhuysen (Loudon) 1974 Miss Celia Wrighton 1992 Dr Sarah Young (Gbedemah) 1980 36 Anonymous Donors Legacies received during the period 01.08.2018-31.07.2019 Anonymous 1951 Lady Abdy (Jane Noble) 1952 † Mrs Constance Anscombe (Bethwaite) 1941 † Professor Carys Bannister 1963 † Miss Kay Davies 1937 † Miss Gillian Falconer 1944 † Miss Sheila Harris 1943 † Mrs Virginia Holt (White) 1956 † Mrs Mairi McCormick (MacInnes) 1943 † Mrs Barbara Mitchell (Davies) 1941 † Mrs Ursula Mullard (Stibbs) 1944 † Dr Susan Noble (Barfield) 1959 † Miss Joan Shelmerdine 1918 † Mr Hugh Stewart † in memory of Mrs Margaret Stewart (Adams) 1949 † Mrs Jean Taylor (Jeffrey) 1973 †

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LIST OF DONORS

During the financial period 1st August 2018 - 31st July 2019 Alumni ordered by matriculation year EF Emeritus Fellow F Fellow FF Foundation Fellow HF Honorary Fellow HRF Honorary Research Fellow JRF Junior Research Fellow SRF Senior Research Fellow † Deceased 1930-1939 Dr Joyce Reynolds 1937 HF Mrs Catherine Eden (Sowerby) 1939 1940-1949 Dr Jean Toynbee (Asquith) 1940 Mrs Rosamund Huebener (Benson) 1942 Mrs Susan Wood (Chenevix-Trench) 1942 Miss Jean Hall 1943 Dr Mary Ede (Turner) 1944 Mrs Audrey Faber (Thompson) 1944 † Professor Lalage Bown 1945 Mrs Joyce Molyneux (Ormerod) 1945 Mrs Patricia Clough (Brown) 1946 Mrs Barbara Forrai (Lockwood) 1946 Lady Fox (Hazel Stuart) 1946 HF Mrs Gladys Green (Brett-Harris) 1946 Miss Barbara Harvey 1946 EF Lady Kirk (Elizabeth Graham) 1946 Miss Kathleen Moore 1946 Mrs Avril Wotherspoon (Edwards) 1946 † Dr Patience Barnes (Wade) 1947 Mrs Mary Shorter (Steer) 1947 Mrs Amna Winter (Sankar) 1947 Mrs Philippa Bishop (Downes) 1948 Mrs Mary Brettell (Bennett) 1948 Lady Dunrossil (Mavis Spencer-Payne) 1948 Dr Jean Hunter (Hopkins) 1948 Mrs Moira Long (Gilmore) 1948 Mrs Anne Nutbeem (Eckhard) 1948 Mrs Susan Rands (Connely) 1948 Dr Marigold Robins 1948 Mrs Helge Rubinstein (Kitzinger) 1948 Mrs Helen Sackett (Phillips) 1948 Mrs Theresa Stewart (Raisman) 1948 HF Mrs Prue Stokes (Watling) 1948 Miss April Symons 1948 Miss Marian Brown 1949 Professor Jenny Glusker (Pickworth) 1949 HF Mrs Helen Grellier (Brindle) 1949 Dr Ruth Roberts (Greenhow) 1949 1950-1959 Lady Chipperfield (Gillian James) 1950 Mrs Hilda Cole (Robinson) 1950 Dr Bridget Davies 1950 Mrs Rosemary Green (Storr) 1950 Mrs Naomi Layish (Shepherd) 1950

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Mrs Penny Lee (Hooper) 1950 Mrs Jo Murphy (Cummins) 1950 Mrs Renate Olins (Steinert) 1950 Mrs Jane Peters (Sheldon) 1950 Mrs Nora Satterthwaite (Cable) 1950 Mrs Maureen Scurlock (Oliver) 1950 Dr Marie Surridge (Thomas) 1950 The Revd Canon Kate Tristram 1950 Mrs Helen Bond (Wilman) 1951 Mrs Karin Bosanquet (Lund) 1951 Miss Celia Clout 1951 Mrs Patricia Davies (Owtram) 1951 Dr Janet Fletcher (Bone) 1951 Mrs Gaby Gross (Peierls) 1951 Mrs Vera Lupton (Johnston) 1951 Mrs Olive Merrick (Lovegrove) 1951 Mrs Dorothy Newton (Casley) 1951 Mrs Ann Paddick (Dolby) 1951 Mrs Corinne Petford (Chambers) 1951 Mrs Frances Playfer (Tindall) 1951 Mrs Margaret Porter (Wallace) 1951 Mrs Vivienne Rees (Farey) 1951 Mrs Gillian Saunders (Gaisford) 1951 Mrs Joy Thompson (Taylor) 1951 Mrs Lucia Turner (Glanville) 1951 Mrs Carol Uhlenbroek (Barnsley) 1951 Mrs Judy Ward (McVittie) 1951 Mrs Jenifer Wates (Weston) 1951 Mrs Cynthia Coldham-Jones (Coldham) 1952 Mrs Shirley Cordeaux Wilde (Legge) 1952 Miss Anne Dawnay 1952 Professor Angela Downing 1952 Mrs Pamela Egan (Brooks) 1952 Mrs Isabel Heaman (Garner) 1952 Ms Shirley Hermitage (King) 1952 Mrs Gillian Lawrence (Rushton) 1952 Dr Hilary Maitland (White) 1952 Mrs Isabel Roberts (Ferguson) 1952 Mrs Jenny Welsh (Husband) 1952 Mrs Barbara Williamson (Freeman) 1952 † Mrs Daphne Williamson (Gloag) 1952 Dr Gina Alexander (Pirani) 1953 Dr Doreen Boyce (Vaughan) 1953 HF Dr Paula Brownlee (Pimlott) 1953 HF Ms Nadine Brummer 1953 Mrs Susan Cronyn (Cooper) 1953 Mrs Ann Currie (Mansfield-Robinson) 1953 Dr Anne Fuller (Havens) 1953 Mrs Ann Glennerster (Craine) 1953 Dr Marjorie Harding (Aitken) 1953 Mrs Felicity Hindson (Lambert) 1953 Mrs Joy Horn (Wilkinson) 1953 Dr Jennifer Johnson (Dyson) 1953 Mrs Joan Johnson (Munden) 1953 Mrs Gillian Keily (Gunner) 1953 Mrs Katharine Makower (Chadburn) 1953 Mrs Jane Salusbury (Terry) 1953 †

Miss Miranda Shea 1953 Miss Margaret Smith 1953 The Revd Wendy Steadman (Ratcliff) 1953 Dr Tresca Winteringham (Davis) 1953 Dr Hilary Brown (Maunsell) 1954 Mrs June Brown (Fisher) 1954 Mrs Janet Glover (Hebb) 1954 Miss Libby Goldby 1954 Dr Nori Graham (Burawoy) 1954 Mrs Daphne Green (Fenner) 1954 Miss Ann Hall 1954 Dr Birgit Harley (Capps) 1954 Mrs Sheila Harrison (Ashcroft) 1954 Dr Gillian Lewis (Morton) 1954 Dr Susan Lourenco (Loewenthal) 1954 Dr Gill Milner (Sutton) 1954 Mrs Giustina Ryan (Blum Gentilomo) 1954 Dr Molly Scopes (Bryant) 1954 Mrs Gillian Simmill (Evans) 1954 Mrs Miranda Villiers (McKenna) 1954 † Mrs Margaret Ward (Fenton) 1954 Mrs Anne Weizmann (Owen) 1954 Dr Jo Barstow (Dunn) 1955 Mrs Sally Marler (Turton) 1955 Mrs Elizabeth Rogers (Telfer) 1955 Miss Anne Simpson 1955 Mrs Anne Sofer (Crowther) 1955 Mrs Ruth Sowter (Bately) 1955 Lady Thomas (Valerie Little) 1955 Mrs Sally Wheeler (Hilton) 1955 Mrs Helen Brock (Hughes) 1956 JRF Dr Jill Brock (Lewis) 1956 JRF Mrs Paddy Crossley (Earnshaw) 1956 Mrs Rose Deakin (Donaldson) 1956 Mrs Hannah Edmonds (Oppenheimer) 1956 Mrs Shelagh Eltis (Owen) 1956 Mrs Carola Emms (Wayne) 1956 Her Honour Audrey Gale (Sander) 1956 The Hon Victoria Glendinning (Seebohm) 1956 HF Mrs Caroline Kenny (Arthur) 1956 Mrs Christine Parker (Gregory) 1956 Mrs Jenny Semark (Bullen) 1956 † Mrs Sheila Shield (Bateman) 1956 Dr Deborah Thomas (Kelly) 1956 Mrs Margaret Thornton (Way) 1956 Mrs Frances Walsh (Innes) 1956 Mrs Margaret Williamson (Allott) 1956 Anonymous 1957 Lady Bingham (Elizabeth Loxley) 1957 Mrs Hyacinthe Harford (Hoare) 1957 Mrs Reziya Harrison (Ahmad) 1957 Mrs Alison Heath (Graham) 1957 Dr Hilary Heltay (Nicholson) 1957 Mrs Susan Hilken (Davies) 1957 Mrs Mary Howard (Maries) 1957 Mrs Helen Keating (Caisley) 1957


Mrs Elizabeth Leach (Goddard) 1957 Mrs Helen Mawson (Fuller) 1957 Dr Mary McAuley (Harris) 1957 Mrs Theodora Ooms (Parfit) 1957 Dr Felicity Savage King (King) 1957 Mrs Margaret Southern (Browning) 1957 Mrs Shelagh Suett (Hartharn) 1957 Mrs Penny Walker (Willsher) 1957 Mrs Margaret Windsor (Lee) 1957 Mrs Pamela Wright (Hillier-Smith) 1957 Dr Margaret Adams 1958 EF Lady Adye (Anne Aeschlimann) 1958 Mrs Patricia Allison (Johnston) 1958 Mrs Elspeth Barker (Langlands) 1958 Ms Fran Barker (Flint) 1958 Mrs Jenny Bradley (Sage) 1958 Mrs Mary Bromley (Richer) 1958 Dame Antonia Byatt (Drabble) 1958 HF Professor Dame Averil Cameron (Sutton) 1958 HF Dr Gill Cohen (Richards) 1958 Mrs Virginia Fassnidge (Cole) 1958 Mrs Lucy Ismail (Deas) 1958 Dr Lynette Moss (Vaughan) 1958 Dr Katharine Parkes 1958 Mrs Gillian Phillips (Hallett) 1958 Ms Judith Rattenbury 1958 Mrs Carol Rikker (Roberts) 1958 The Hon Caroline Seebohm (Lippincott) 1958 Mrs Christine Shuttleworth (de Mendelssohn) 1958 Ms Auriol Stevens 1958 Mrs Janet Treloar 1958 † Mrs Kate Varney (Leavis) 1958 Mrs Jennifer Wiggins (Walkden) 1958 Mrs Tessa Wilson (Seton) 1958 Professor Caroline Barron (Hogarth) 1959 HF Dr Beryl Bowen (Lodge) 1959 Mrs Angela Costen (Lawrence) 1959 Mrs Maureen Douglas (Bowler) 1959 Professor Katherine Duncan-Jones 1959 EF Mrs Liz Finch (Gamble) 1959 Mrs Penelope Gaine (Dornan) 1959 Dr Lucy Gaster (Syson) 1959 Mrs Jane Gordon (Mackintosh) 1959 Mrs Lisette Henrey (Coghlan) 1959 Dr Hazel Jones (Lewis) 1959 Dr Liselotte Kastner (Adler) 1959 Mrs Margaret Kenyon (Parry) 1959 HF Mrs Sylvia Neumann (Bull) 1959 Baroness O’Neill of Bengarve (Onora O’Neill) 1959 HF Mrs Kristin Payne (Maule) 1959 Mrs Cassandra Phillips (Hubback) 1959 Mrs Anne Seaton (Vernon) 1959 1960-1969 Anonymous 1960 Anonymous 1960 Miss Zein Al Rifai 1960 Miss Priscilla Baines 1960 Dr Liz Berry (Brown) 1960 Dr Jennifer Bottomley (Smith) 1960

Professor Sarah Broadie (Waterlow) 1960 HF The Hon Mrs Helen Brown (Todd) 1960 Mrs Margaret Davies (Thomas) 1960 Dr Tessa Dresser (Woolf) 1960 Mrs Judith Hardy (Hagger) 1960 Ms Lydia Howard 1960 Mrs Janet Howarth (Ross) 1960 Dr Carol Huber (Saunderson) 1960 Mrs Margot Levy (Schwartzman) 1960 Dr Catherine Oppenheimer (Pasternak Slater) 1960 Mrs Margaret Panter (Daughtrey) 1960 Miss Anne Pope 1960 JRF Dr Rosemary Raza (Cargill) 1960 Mrs Elizabeth Smith (Shearer) 1960 Mrs Ellinor Angel (Goonan) 1961 Ms Jane Belshaw 1961 Miss Gladys Bland 1961 Ms Jennifer Bray 1961 Ms Anne Charvet 1961 Miss Rhiannon Davies 1961 Dr Daphne Drabble (Fielding) 1961 Miss Diana Handford 1961 Professor Prue Hyman 1961 Mrs Helen Lowell (Krebs) 1961 Mrs Jenny McKeown (Chancellor) 1961 Dr Vivien Morris (Evans) 1961 Mrs Alison Neil (Williams) 1961 Dr Hazel Richardson (Lyons) 1961 Mrs Susan Richardson (Holmes) 1961 Dr Irene Ridge (Haydock) 1961 Dr Peggie Rimmer 1961 JRF Ms Lyn Robertson 1961 Mrs Catherine Salaman (Lea) 1961 Mrs Margaret Selby (Monitz) 1961 Mrs Patricia Smyly (Evetts) 1961 Mrs Sanneke Sole (Pull) 1961 Miss Pauline Adams 1962 EF Mrs Rosemary Baker (Holdich) 1962 Mrs Kath Boothman (Scott) 1962 Dr Mandakranta Bose 1962 Mrs Margaret Brecknell (Dick) 1962 Dr Gillian Butler (Dawnay) 1962 Mrs Glynne Butt (Merrick) 1962 Mrs Elizabeth Campbell (Nowell-Smith) 1962 Ms Gaby Charing 1962 Mrs Lesley Coggins (Watson) 1962 Ms Rosemary Dunhill 1962 Mrs Angela Gillon (Spear) 1962 Mrs Cynthia Graae (Norris) 1962 Ms Eve Jackson 1962 Professor Christine Lee (Pounder) 1962 Mrs Bernice Littman (Fingerhut) 1962 Dr Hazel Lucas (Craddock) 1962 Mrs Harriet Maunsell (Dawes) 1962 HF Dr Penny McCarthy (Gee) 1962 Mrs Lin Merrick (Stephens) 1962 Dr Hilary Pearson 1962 Mrs Jane Peretz (Wildman) 1962 Mrs Stephanie Reynard (Ward) 1962 Miss Janet Richards 1962 Mrs Alice Sharp (Gilson) 1962 Miss Della Shirley 1962

The Revd Vera Sinton 1962 Dr Ginny Stacey (Sharpey-Schafer) 1962 Miss Penny Whitham 1962 Mrs Lesley Brown (Wallace) 1963 EF Professor Margaret Clunies Ross (Tidemann) 1963 JRF Mrs Ursula Gregory (Raeburn) 1963 Mrs Helen Haddon (Parry) 1963 Dr Carola Haigh (Pickering) 1963 Dr Anna Hardman 1963 The Revd Margaret Jones (Cook) 1963 Dr Jane Kister (Bridge) 1963 JRF Dr Elisabeth Leedham-Green 1963 Ms Gill Linscott 1963 Mrs Pamela Marsden (Robinson) 1963 Dr Judy Ricks (Coles) 1963 Ms Clare Roskill 1963 Dr Kirsty Shipton (Lund) 1963 Mrs Jean Ward (Salisbury) 1963 Anonymous 1964 Dr Jilly Aarvold (Stanley-Jones) 1964 Miss Corinna Balfour 1964 Ms Sunethra Bandaranaike 1964 Mrs Jill Batty (Lipsham) 1964 Mrs Clare Bonney (Penny Tillett) 1964 Professor Fiona Broughton Pipkin (Pipkin) 1964 Mrs Deryn Chatwin (Price) 1964 Mrs Chia Dawson (Chang) 1964 Dr Judy Goldfinch (Oldham) 1964 Ms Sue Griffin (Watson) 1964 Mrs Jill Hamblin (Barnes) 1964 Mrs Ros Henderson (Bloomer) 1964 Ms Susan Hoyle 1964 Dr Anne Isba (Lightfoot) 1964 Ms Penny Jamrack 1964 Mrs Mary Keen (Keegan) 1964 Dr Cilla Price (Pantin) 1964 Mrs Ruth Rostron (Treloar) 1964 Mrs Rosamund Salisbury (Wright) 1964 Dr Katherine Simmonds 1964 Ms Alison Skilbeck 1964 The Revd Canon Ann Slater (Hollowell) 1964 Lady Strathnaver (Eileen Baker) 1964 Mrs Su Vaight (Blackstaffe) 1964 Dr Mary Walmsley 1964 Ms Jill Winter 1964 Anonymous 1965 Anonymous 1965 The Revd Professor Loveday Alexander (Earl) 1965 Dr Kate Badcock (Skerratt) 1965 Ms Sarah Bell (Radley) 1965 Mrs Alison Brech (Jones) 1965 Mrs Alicia Cansick (Carew-Robinson) 1965 Dr Sarah Cemlyn (Garstang) 1965 Ms Margaret Clare (Baldwin) 1965 Mrs Alison Corley (Downes) 1965 Dr Anne Coulson (Rowley) 1965 Dr Gillian Cross (Arnold) 1965 Mrs Christine Eagle (Burnside) 1965 Dr Maggie Eisner 1965 Mrs Erika Fairhead (Morrison) 1965

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Mrs Cherry Fang (Foo) 1965 Mrs Debbie Forbes (White) 1965 Mrs Caroline Higgitt (Besley) 1965 Mrs Barbara Howes (Lowe) 1965 Ms Natalia Jimenez 1965 Dr Mary Jones (Tyrer) 1965 Mrs Monica Jones (Ayres) 1965 JRF Mrs Hilary King (Presswood) 1965 † Dr Helen Lewis (Goodman) 1965 Lady Morgan (Angela Rathbone) 1965 Dr Alice Prochaska (Barwell) 1965 HF Professor Tessa Rajak (Goldsmith) 1965 SRF Dr Tessa Sadler (Halstead) 1965 Mrs Diana Sallon (White) 1965 Mrs Tricia Savours (Jones) 1965 Dr Pauline Seymour 1965 Mrs Wendy Smith (Arnold) 1965 Dr Shirley Vinall (Jones) 1965 Professor Fenella Wojnarowska 1965 HRF Anonymous 1966 Dr Marylee Bomboy 1966 Ms Anne-Marie Braun (Kelly) 1966 Mrs Carole Anne Brown (Leigh) 1966 Ms Suzanne Elcoat 1966 Ms Lynn Haight (Schofield) 1966 Dr Margaret Hedges (Smith) 1966 Miss Kathy Henderson 1966 Mrs Sarah Jackson (Venables) 1966 Mrs Lynette Jeggo (Wilkie) 1966 The Revd Gill Keir (Stannard) 1966 Dame Emma Kirkby 1966 HF Ms Venetia Kudrle (Thomas) 1966 Ms Felicity Luke (Crowther) 1966 Mrs Caroline Macpherson (Bacon) 1966 Dr Jacqueline Mitton (Pardoe) 1966 Ms Margaret Newens 1966 Mrs Alexandra Nicol (Marr) 1966 Mrs Kate Nightingale (Wilson) 1966 Mrs Judith Piper (Searle) 1966 Dr Kate Richenburg (Frank) 1966 Miss Viv Robins 1966 Mrs Marilyn Robinson (Galt) 1966 Mrs Sue Robson (Bodger) 1966 Ms Virginia Ross 1966 Dr Ilona Roth 1966 Mrs Liz Shaw (Masters) 1966 Mrs Helen Stammers (Tritton) 1966 Dr Janet Stanworth (Kemp) 1966 Mrs Judy Staples (Bennett) 1966 Miss Jane Steedman 1966 Dame Elan Stephens (Roberts) 1966 HF Mrs Lizanne van Essen (Martin) 1966 Dr Judy Wigfield (Knights) 1966 Ms Helen Wise 1966 Mrs Rosemary Wolfson (Reynolds) 1966 Mrs Vanessa Allen (Lampard) 1967 Dr Judy Bainbridge 1967 Miss Carolyn Beckingham 1967 Ms Rachel Berger 1967 Mrs Miggy Biller (Minio) 1967 Dr Deborah Bowen (Hewitt) 1967 Mrs Frances Brindley (Hammersley) 1967 Professor Edwina Brown 1967

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Dr Jill Challener 1967 Mrs Sheila Colls (Duffin) 1967 Dr Liz Danbury 1967 Mrs Angela Davies (Holdich) 1967 Mrs Sue Dawes (Cooper) 1967 Miss Rosalind Erskine 1967 Ms Sarah Hale (Watkins) 1967 Ms Anne Kern (Merdinger) 1967 Dr Margot Lunnon 1967 Professor Sally McClean 1967 Ms Maria McKay 1967 Mrs Judith Mitchell (Bainbridge) 1967 Ms Chris Robb 1967 Mrs Sarah Roberts (Hancock) 1967 Lady Scarlett (Gwenda Stilliard) 1967 Mrs Rosamund Skinner (Forrest) 1967 Mrs Dorothy Sneddon (Cheney) 1967 Mrs Pam Somerset (Morgan) 1967 Ms Marion Stern 1967 Mrs Rosemary Swatman (Cox) 1967 Dr Vicky Tagart 1967 Mrs Alison Wilson (Jeffrey) 1967 Dr Penny Wilson 1967 Professor Alison Wolf (Potter) 1967 HF Mrs Susie Worthington (Middleditch) 1967 Dr Pamela Ashton (Suissa) 1968 Mrs Helen Barnard (Ratcliffe) 1968 Lady Beatson (Charlotte Christie-Miller) 1968 Ms Caroline Beatty 1968 Mrs Olwen Bell (Lloyd) 1968 Ms Moira Black (Gurd) 1968 Dr Joanna Bosanquet 1968 JRF Mrs Freda Chaloner (White) 1968 Mrs Miranda Corben (McCormick) 1968 Mrs Angela Gillibrand (Parry) 1968 Professor Carole Hillenbrand 1968 HF Dr Meriel Kitson (De Laszlo) 1968 Dr Bridget Long (Lymbery) 1968 Dr Terry Macdonald (Bowe) 1968 Lady Mann (Margaret Sherret) 1968 Dame Rosalind Marsden 1968 HF Mrs Clare Matthews (Davies) 1968 Ms Jo Moffett-Levy (Moffett) 1968 Professor Leslie O’Bell (Claff) 1968 Dr Ann Rolinson 1968 Ms Sonja Ruehl 1968 Professor Ruth Schwertfeger 1968 Mrs Heather Steere (Ross) 1968 Dr Sara Turner (Greenbury) 1968 Dr Jenny Wright (Allan) 1968 Miss Louise Amery 1969 Mrs Jackie Andrew (Turner) 1969 Mrs Julie Baddeley (Weston) 1969 Mrs Patricia Baskerville (Lawrence-Wilson) 1969 Ms Gill Bennett (Randerson) 1969 Ms Jacky Clements 1969 Dr Anne Davies 1969 Ms Penny Deacon 1969 Mrs Caroline Delbaere 1969 Miss Christine Denwood 1969 Dr Diana Dhaliwal (Bennett) 1969 Mrs Annie Dobell (Champagne) 1969

Mrs Rachel Fletcher (Toynbee) 1969 Mrs Laura Gascoigne (Warner) 1969 Dr Julia Goodwin 1969 Dr Sophia Hartland (Storr) 1969 Dr Jana Howlett (Dorrell) 1969 The Venerable Peggy Jackson (Pegg) 1969 Ms Helen Jones 1969 Mrs Chinta Kallie 1969 Dr Janet Kennedy (Harrison) 1969 Mrs Susan Markham (Whitehouse) 1969 Dr Sophie McCormick (Williams) 1969 Ms Charlotte Morgan 1969 Dame Judith Parker 1969 HF Miss Virginia Pearson 1969 Dr Jill Pipe (Pritchard) 1969 Mrs Yolanda Powell (Radcliffe-Genge) 1969 Dr Judith Sear (Partington) 1969 Professor Caroline Series 1969 HF Ms June Stanworth 1969 Dr Lorna Stuart (Bennett) 1969 Mrs Elizabeth Thorne (Westbrook) 1969 Mrs Ariel Wagner-Parker (Parker) 1969 Miss Jacqueline Young 1969 1970-1979 Anonymous 1970 Anonymous 1970 Mrs Juliana Abell (Fennell) 1970 Mrs Helen Anderson (Thumpston) 1970 Mrs Ann Barlow (Jones) 1970 Dr Sarah Beaver (Wilks) 1970 Dr Eleanor Broomhead (Harries) 1970 Mrs Catherine Butler (Butler Ricketts) 1970 Dr Alison Callaway 1970 Mrs Judy Curry (Wilkinson) 1970 Miss Judith Fell 1970 Mrs Wendy Holmes (Beswick) 1970 Mrs Ruth Jolly (Foote) 1970 Ms Patricia Kearney 1970 Ms Rowena Loverance 1970 Dr Mary MacRobert 1970 SRF Mrs Janet Matcham (Milligan) 1970 Dr Judith McClure 1970 Mrs Elizabeth Philipps (Black) 1970 Mrs Grania Phillips (De Laszlo) 1970 Ms Hilary Puxley 1970 Dr Sharon Seltzer 1970 Professor Christine Slingsby 1970 Dr Jenny Spurgeon (Paul) 1970 Ms Carolyn White 1970 Mrs Linette Whitehead (Dell) 1970 Mrs Sue Wingfield Digby (Aizlewood) 1970 Anonymous 1971 Mrs Jill Bowman (Watkins) 1971 Mrs Philippa Bridge (Barrett) 1971 Mrs Jeanne Carrington (Flood) 1971 Professor Kathleen Coles 1971 Professor Marise Cremona 1971 Dr Wilma Dickson (Frame) 1971 Ms Sue Dixson 1971 Dr Claire Donovan (Baker) 1971 † Dr Chris Fletcher (Moerder) 1971 Mrs Clara Freeman (Jones) 1971 HF


Mrs Elizabeth Harbord (Harris) 1971 Mrs Nina Lillie (Piggott) 1971 Dr Penelope Mackie 1971 Ms Anne Mackintosh 1971 Mrs Stephanie Martin (King) 1971 Dr Jody Maxmin 1971 Mrs Sally Patmore (Wiseman) 1971 Dr June Raine (Harris) 1971 Dr Penelope Rapson (Eltis) 1971 Mrs Manya Romano-Wayne (Romano) 1971 Ms Mary Saunders (Dauman) 1971 Mrs Pat Sellers (Burns) 1971 Mrs Robyn Spencer (Gee) 1971 Lady Stanhope (Jan Flynn) 1971 Dr Dilys Wadman 1971 Dr Trudy Watt 1971 JRF Ms Sarah Wedderburn 1971 Anonymous 1972 Mrs Laura Barnett (Weidenfeld) 1972 Dr Janet Beeby (Badcock) 1972 Ms Jenny Bradley 1972 Mrs Alison Brierley (Mowat) 1972 Mrs Kay Brock (Stewart Sandeman) 1972 Professor Michele Calos 1972 Dr Chinekwu Davies (Mbanugo) 1972 Dr Gillie Evans 1972 Mrs Alison Evens (Brown) 1972 Dr Susan Farnsworth 1972 Mrs Eleanor Fuller (Breedon) 1972 Professor Joanna Haigh 1972 HF Ms Mary Honeyball 1972 Mrs Val James (Jacobs) 1972 Ms Jane Lethem 1972 Dr Liz McDougall (Webster) 1972 Ms Dot Metcalf (Metcalfe) 1972 Ms Karen Niles (Larson) 1972 Dr Adeline Nunez 1972 Mrs Nicky Ormerod (Callander) 1972 Dr Helen Peters 1972 JRF Dr Natasha Robinson 1972 Mrs Deborah Rohan (Hickenlooper) 1972 Miss Ruth Sillar 1972 Ms Hilary Solanki (Reed) 1972 Mrs Liz Watson (Jones) 1972 Professor Wisia Wedzicha 1972 Ms Louise Whitaker 1972 Anonymous 1973 Ms Jill Barelli 1973 Dr Pauline Davies (Hodkinson) 1973 Countess de Borchgrave d’Altena (Celia Ogden) 1973 Ms Helen Demuth (Gaworska) 1973 Mrs Karen Dixon 1973 Mrs Janey Fisher (Anstey) 1973 Dr Alison Furnham (Green) 1973 Professor Penelope Gardner-Chloros (Chloros) 1973 Dr Elizabeth Grayson (Thomas) 1973 Ms Barbara Habberjam 1973 Mrs Isabella Harding (Wallace) 1973 Mrs Aileen Hingston (Simkins) 1973 Ms Kathy Mead (Robson) 1973 Mrs Rachel Miller (Sims) 1973

Ms Krystyna Nowak 1973 Mrs Elly Pearce (Hartwell) 1973 Professor Anne Redston 1973 Mrs Janet Rogers (Ersts) 1973 Ms Susan Scholefield 1973 Dr Hazel Thomas 1973 Miss Ruth Thomas 1973 Ms Judith Unwin 1973 Miss Hilary Walters 1973 Mrs Victoria Younghusband 1973 Anonymous 1974 Ms Rachel Anderson 1974 Miss Sophie Balhetchet 1974 Mrs Alison Cadle (Cowley) 1974 Miss Ruth Crocket 1974 Dr Mary Elliott 1974 Mrs Linda Garvin (Clews) 1974 Miss Marie Ann Giddins 1974 Mrs Ruth Harris (Lodge) 1974 Ms Olwyn Hocking 1974 Mrs Alison Jones (Emmett) 1974 Mrs Rachel Kent (Paterson) 1974 Dr Agnes Kocsis 1974 Miss Margaret MacDonald 1974 Miss Alison Mathias 1974 Her Honour Judge Moir (Judy Edwardson) 1974 Ms Susan Morris 1974 Ms Hilary Newiss 1974 Mrs Nicola Ralston (Thomas) 1974 HF Mrs Gail Sperrin (Kyle) 1974 Dr Elizabeth Theokritoff (de La Briere) 1974 Ms Bridget Townsend 1974 Mrs Vivien Tyrell (Adams) 1974 Mrs Deborah Woudhuysen (Loudon) 1974 Mrs Romy Briant (Frampton) 1975 Ms Vicky Carnegy-Arbuthnott (Carlstrand) 1975 Ms Judy Corstjens (Gilchrist) 1975 † Ms Claire Dillon 1975 Mrs Sarah Elliott (Nicholls) 1975 Dr Edith Fusillo 1975 Mrs Marianne Godfrey (Morgan) 1975 Mrs Alyson Gregory (Roberts) 1975 Mrs Suzan Griffiths (Green) 1975 Ms Joanna Haxby 1975 Mrs Juliet Johnson (Adams) 1975 Ms Elissa Lewis 1975 Mrs Sandy Libling (Matthews) 1975 Dr Caroline Lucas (MacKinnon) 1975 Ms Richenda Milton-Daws (MiltonThompson) 1975 Ms Jane Nicholson (Wilkinson) 1975 Dr Sarah Parish (Williams) 1975 Mrs Jo Pearson (Lane) 1975 Dr Val Rahmani (Sackwild) 1975 Mrs Fiona Sewell (Torrington) 1975 Mrs Jane Shepherd (Booth) 1975 Miss Sian Skerratt-Williams (Williams) 1975 Mrs Judy Sommers (Knapp) 1975 Ms Kate Williams 1975 Miss Carol Wood 1975 Ms Jennie Abelman (Bergwerk) 1976

Ms Leila Abu-Sharr 1976 Mrs Penelope Baines (Lord) 1976 Ms Hilary Bates 1976 Ms Linda Broad (Sutton) 1976 Ms Sarah Chambers 1976 Mrs Clare Colacicchi (Clutterbuck) 1976 Mrs Anne Cowan (MacKay) 1976 Ms Catherine Darcy 1976 Mrs Angela Dean (Britton) 1976 Ms Frances Dewhurst 1976 Ms Lesley Fidler 1976 Mrs Gaynor Fryers (Smith) 1976 Miss Victoria Gibson 1976 Mrs Fin Gowers (Clarke) 1976 Ms Margaret Martin 1976 Mrs Jenny Meader (Heseltine) 1976 Mrs Jane Millinchip (Davenport) 1976 Mrs Wilma Minty (Wilson) 1976 Miss Janice Mylroi 1976 Ms Erica Paine (Foggin) 1976 Miss Linda Salt 1976 Mrs Philippa Schofield (Cash) 1976 Dr Julia Smith 1976 Ms Jocelyn Stoddard 1976 Dr Jasmine Tickle (Hussain) 1976 Mrs Jane Trewhella (Carpenter) 1976 Mrs Anne Williams (Kenyon) 1976 Mrs Kath Wood (Barratt) 1976 Anonymous 1977 Anonymous 1977 Ms Hiroko Akagi 1977 Ms Jane Bell (Gilman) 1977 Mrs Sheila Bulpett (Thomson) 1977 Ms Cortina Butler 1977 Mrs Elaine Clements (Burnham) 1977 Ms Elspeth Corrie 1977 Mrs Mary Curry (Chater) 1977 Miss Sally Davenport 1977 Mrs Victoria Elliston (Booth) 1977 Ms Cindy Gallop 1977 Miss Helen Griffiths 1977 Ms Helen Hallpike 1977 Mrs Caroline Jarrett (Sankey) 1977 Mrs Merryn Kent (Wills) 1977 Dr Kate Lack (Taylor) 1977 Miss Catherine Lorigan 1977 Miss Hilary Manning 1977 Mrs Anne Marriott (Clarence-Smith) 1977 Dr Julia Nehring 1977 Mrs Mary Norton McConnell (Norton) 1977 Mrs Susan Ott (Congdon) 1977 Ms Helen Roberts 1977 Ms Margaret Robertson 1977 Mrs Julie Skipworth (Deegan) 1977 Miss Frances Truscott 1977 Mrs Kati Whitaker 1977 Miss Sarah Whitley 1977 Anonymous 1978 Professor Jane Aaron 1978 Ms Miranda Allardice 1978 Ms Libby Ancrum 1978 Ms Kim Anderson 1978 Ms Pauline Ashall 1978

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Mrs Joanna Bell (Priest) 1978 Dr Angela Bonaccorso 1978 Mrs Liz Brockmann (Madell) 1978 Professor Helen Dolk 1978 Dr Jane Doorly (Hargreaves) 1978 Ms Anna Economides 1978 Ms Fiona Freckleton 1978 Dr Elizabeth Gladstone (Hare) 1978 Mrs Helen Harkness (Lyon) 1978 Mrs Ruth Hazel (Grieves) 1978 Mrs Jeannette Jennings (Rankin) 1978 Dr Yuki Konii 1978 Miss Sian Lloyd Jones (Jones) 1978 Ms Jill Longmate 1978 Professor Michele Moody-Adams (Moody) 1978 HF Professor Carole Perry (Fairbairn) 1978 Dr Jacqueline Phillipson (Williams) 1978 Dr Rebecca Pope 1978 Ms Annette Rathmell 1978 Mrs Sue Scollan (Green) 1978 FF Ms Kim Severson 1978 Dr Jane Sinclair 1978 Mrs Alison Sloan (Goodall) 1978 Mrs Diane Smith (Lightowler) 1978 Professor Teresa Webber (Russill) 1978 Anonymous 1979 Mrs June Aitken (Han) 1979 Mrs Alexa Beale (Little) 1979 Mrs Jenny Bennet (Caldwell) 1979 Professor Dona Cady (Millheim) 1979 Miss Penny Chapman 1979 Mrs Judith Dingle (Martin) 1979 Mrs Chrissie Ellis (Tooze) 1979 Mrs Julie Fox (Allison) 1979 Ms Sarah Gibson (Bierley) 1979 Dr Diane Gray (Paterson) 1979 Ms Jennifer Haverkamp 1979 Mrs Brigitte Hetherington (Bryant) 1979 Mrs Gail Higgins (Hudson) 1979 Dr Katherine Innes Ker (Jones) 1979 Ms Mary Kirk 1979 Professor Dame Angela McLean 1979 HF Mrs Joy Morris (Lecky-Thompson) 1979 Mrs Rachel Parker (Nicholls) 1979 Mrs Margaret Robertson 1979 Ms Hazel Ryan (Smith) 1979 Ms Sybella Stanley 1979 Dr Elaine Tudor 1979 Mrs Elizabeth Waggott (Webster) 1979 Mrs Karen Willis (Harley) 1979 Miss Liz Wilmott 1979 1980-1989 Anonymous 1980 Mrs Vicky Andrew (Canning) 1980 Ms Debbie Beckerman 1980 Mrs Jane Bluemel (Boorman) 1980 Mrs Fabia Bromovsky (Sturridge) 1980 Ms Nancy Brown (Freeman) 1980 Dr Margaret Casely-Hayford 1980 HF Ms Andrea Davison 1980 Mrs Tanya Diver 1980

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Mrs Cathy Fleming (MacKesy) 1980 Mrs Elizabeth Freedman (Allsopp) 1980 Mrs Claire Hayes (Lines) 1980 Miss Dinah Jones 1980 Dr Susan Karamanian 1980 Ms Betsy Kendall 1980 Mrs Daphne Leck (Bigmore) 1980 Mrs Anne Locke (Hill) 1980 Mrs Debbie Megone (Barker) 1980 Mrs Kerry Monaghan-Smith (Monaghan) 1980 Mrs Jill Moulton (Ford) 1980 Miss Jennifer Power 1980 Mrs Jacky Rattue (Roynon) 1980 Mrs Carole Rumsey (Austin) 1980 Mrs Judith Shepherd (Bos) 1980 Dr Fiona Somerville 1980 Mrs Jackie Stopyra (Oliver) 1980 Dr Judith Sumnall (Aldred) 1980 Mrs Sharon White (Duckworth) 1980 Dr Sarah Young (Gbedemah) 1980 Dr Anasuya Aruliah 1981 Ms Hazel Barton 1981 Dr Sally Browne (Mellor) 1981 Ms Sara Burnell 1981 Mrs Denise Cockrem (Lear) 1981 Dr Ursula Cox (Nicholls) 1981 Mrs Heather Cunningham (Sharp) 1981 Miss Sue Elliott 1981 Mrs Naomi Emmerson (Fletcher) 1981 Mrs Jane Hands (Smart) 1981 Ms Jenny Ladbury 1981 Mrs Sally McEnallay (Allison) 1981 Ms Catherine McLoughlin 1981 Mrs Rachael Nichols (Warner) 1981 Miss Cambria Smith 1981 Dr Louise Wilkinson (Thurston) 1981 Anonymous 1982 Ms Kathryn Bourke 1982 Mrs Fiona Carley (McLeod) 1982 Dr Catherine Clarke 1982 Mrs Judith Crosbie-Chen (Crosbie) 1982 Ms Nina Formby 1982 Dr Christine Franzen 1982 JRF Ms Anneli Harvey (McLachan) 1982 Miss Helen Hibbert 1982 Miss Carol Jackson 1982 Mrs Martha Jones (Andrew) 1982 Ms Celia Keen (Thorne) 1982 Mrs Karen Lindley (Smalley) 1982 The Revd Frances Nestor (Benn) 1982 Mrs Wendy Seago (Lucas) 1982 Mrs Amanda Wain (Woodman) 1982 Mrs Julia Walsh (Hope) 1982 Ms Laura Wilson 1982 Dr Rebecca Brown 1983 Miss Karen Eldred 1983 Madame Nicky Gentil (Jenkins) 1983 Ms Susan Hyland 1983 Ms Jane Kitchen (Lyon) 1983 Dr Sophie Mills 1983 JRF Mrs Julia Nisbet-Fahy (Nisbet) 1983 Ms Tish Reid 1983

Mrs Alexandra Samarine (Chaldecott) 1983 Mrs Jacqueline Todd (Steers) 1983 Mrs Jane Toogood (Bradley) 1983 Mrs Sarah Adkins (Holmes) 1984 Mrs Christina Bayly (Hindson) 1984 Miss Susan Bright 1984 Ms Melanie Essex 1984 Ms Robyn Field 1984 Mrs Jennifer Goosenberg (Bollinger) 1984 Ms Antoinette Jackson 1984 Miss Janette Jones 1984 Ms Andrea Lyons 1984 Mrs Jo Magan (Ward) 1984 Miss Helen Prandy 1984 Mrs Cathy Reid-Jones (Reid) 1984 Ms Rebecca Rendle 1984 Mrs Clare Roberts (Austen) 1984 Professor Claire Shepherd-Themistocleous (Shepherd) 1984 Mrs Ruth Smith (Fabian) 1984 Miss Elizabeth Stubbs 1984 Mrs Eleanor Sturdy (Burton) 1984 Ms Caroline Totterdill 1984 Mrs Rhiannon Wakefield (Hogg) 1984 Dr Alison Warry 1984 Mrs Rachel Wilson (Hunt) 1984 Anonymous 1985 Mrs Yvette Bannister (Darraugh) 1985 Mrs Janine Coulthard (Bailey) 1985 Ms Beverly Cox 1985 Mrs Fiona Freely (Say) 1985 Miss Julia Griffin 1985 Ms Robyn Hadley 1985 Mrs Lucy Kilshaw (Butt) 1985 Mrs Emma Knight (Giles) 1985 Mrs Maggie Knottenbelt (Taylor) 1985 Mrs Gill Lakin (Barber) 1985 Mrs Anna McGowan (Heselden) 1985 Ms Nina Molyneux 1985 Ms Sarah Price 1985 Lady Tavener (Maryanna Schaefer) 1985 Dr Lisa Teoh (Webber) 1985 Mrs Robyn Wright (Payne) 1985 Anonymous 1986 Dr Fiona Andrewartha (Haworth) 1986 Miss Rachel Belsham 1986 Mrs Katharine Finn (Morgan) 1986 Dr Karen Ford (Cull) 1986 Miss Malgorzata Grzyb 1986 Mrs Helen Gurney (Mussell) 1986 Miss Diana Havenhand 1986 Mrs Beccy Johnson (Wallace) 1986 Professor Joan Loughrey 1986 Ms Lucy Morrison (Duncan) 1986 Dr Jackie Watson 1986 Anonymous 1987 Mrs Sarah Chambers (Horton-Jones) 1987 Mrs Rebecca Clarke (Haynes) 1987 Mrs Katharine Cook (Chapman) 1987 Mrs Jo Donnachie (Featherstone) 1987 Mrs Elenore Falshaw (Lawson) 1987 Mrs Jane Follows (Hughesdon) 1987 Ms Alysoun Glasspool (Owen) 1987


Lady Heywood (Suzanne Cook) 1987 Dr Martha Klein (Bein) 1987 Dr Jennifer Mathers (Jenkins) 1987 Miss Pri Pinnaduwa 1987 Mrs Rachel Renshaw (Perella) 1987 Dr Liane Saunders 1987 Mrs Natalie Smith (Nurock) 1987 Professor Kate Stevenson 1987 Dr Mira Tewari 1987 Mrs Rachel Tothill (Burns) 1987 Miss Philippa Wright 1987 Dr Julia Aglionby 1988 Ms Talya Baker (Cohen) 1988 Dr Jaine Blayney (Bell) 1988 Miss Judith Buttigieg 1988 Mrs Samantha Campbell-Breeden (Thian) 1988 Dr Joanne Ferrier (Sitch) 1988 Mrs Stephanie Friend-Smith (Friend) 1988 Ms Katie Ghose 1988 Dr Andrew Graydon 1988 Mrs Alex Hems (Bailey) 1988 Miss Gillian Kane 1988 Ms Andrea Minton Beddoes 1988 Mrs Sara Nix (Field) 1988 Mrs Rachel Owens (Fox) 1988 Ms Anna Poole 1988 Ms Kate Ryle 1988 Dr Alison Stewart (Lacey) 1988 Miss Helen Thomas 1988 Mrs Claire Wansbury (Sketch) 1988 Mrs Rachel Wintour (Sylvester) 1988 Mrs Eileen Wyatt 1988 Anonymous 1989 Miss Jo Ball 1989 Mrs Ayla Busch 1989 Mrs Sophie Forsyth (Wallis) 1989 Mrs Sharon Gould (Rowland) 1989 Mrs Victoria Hodges (Edwards) 1989 Mrs Carolyn Howard-Jones (Harrison) 1989 Mrs Clare Joy (Jwala) 1989 Mrs Claire Long (Jameson) 1989 Ms Adrienne Mallinson 1989 Ms Auriol Miller 1989 Dr Hsin-yun Ou 1989 Dr Syrithe Pugh 1989 Ms Claudia Salomon 1989 Mrs Sian Thomas Marshall (Thomas) 1989 Dr Nermeen Varawalla 1989 JRF Mrs Joanne Veness (Callow) 1989 1990-1999 Dr Ruth Alcalay (Mayers) 1990 Dr Nilanjana Banerji (Roy) 1990 Dr Alice Carter (Drewery) 1990 Mrs Emma Cross (Rich) 1990 Mrs Abigail Gayer (Macve) 1990 Ms Amy Halliday (Linenthal) 1990 Mrs Sara Hannan (Maynard) 1990 Mrs Fiona Hardcastle (McPhillips) 1990 Miss Eugenie Hunsicker 1990 Mrs Sara Kalim 1990 F Mrs Kasia Kilvington (Johns) 1990

Ms Samantha Knights 1990 Mrs Angela Kotlarczyk (Quigley) 1990 Ms Penelope Liechti 1990 Ms Sally Mitcham 1990 Miss Rachael Pallas-Brown 1990 Dr Sophie Pilkington 1990 The Revd Katie Thomas (Baxendale) 1990 Ms Philippa Welch 1990 Ms Nicola Williams 1990 Ms Basma Alireza 1991 Mrs Jane Barron (Higgins) 1991 Vicomtesse Wensde Clément de Grandprey (Smedley) 1991 Ms Zoe Cross 1991 Dr Roberta Hamme 1991 Ms Julie Hopkins 1991 Mrs Emma Ingall (Gordon) 1991 Ms Katie Jackson 1991 Mrs Miranda Jollie (Oakley) 1991 Mrs Kay Kiggell (Adam) 1991 Mrs Barbi Mileham (Cecchet) 1991 Mrs Karen Mitchell (Mitchie) 1991 Ms Jatinder Sahota (Bahia) 1991 Mrs Emily Sterz (Boxall) 1991 Mrs Janita Tan (Patel) 1991 Mrs Nicola Thompson (Herbert) 1991 Ms Clara Waissbein 1991 Anonymous 1992 Dr Anne Bishop 1992 Mrs Clare Bone (Swinburn) 1992 Miss Eleonor Duhs 1992 Mrs Emma Evans (Plowman) 1992 Mrs Julia Hall (Fitzhugh) 1992 Dr Joanna Hart (Edmonds) 1992 Professor Anne Lofaso 1992 Mrs Sarah Newman (Goddard) 1992 Ms Natasha Phillips 1992 Mrs Alexandra Pownall (Goulding) 1992 Mrs Linda Scott (Love) 1992 Mrs Alexandra Watts (Bigland) 1992 Miss Celia Wrighton 1992 Mrs Cathy Godfrey (Lewis) 1993 Mrs Joanna Greenslade (Harford) 1993 Mrs Alex Hatchman 1993 Mrs Helen Jolliffe (Archer) 1993 Mrs Emma Kenyon (Tobin) 1993 Mrs Zoe Makepeace-Welsh (Makepeace) 1993 Mrs Joanna May (Froggatt) 1993 Mrs Esther Moffett (Schutzer-Weissmann) 1993 Mrs Helen O’Sullivan (Hunter) 1993 Dr Becky Parker (Green) 1993 Mrs Vicky Price (Snell) 1993 Dr Nicole Stuber-Berries (Stuber) 1993 Dr Mona Wahba (Wabha) 1993 Ms Sarah Watson 1993 Dr Kate Williams 1993 Miss Emma Wright 1993 Anonymous 1994 Anonymous 1994 Mrs Rosamund Akayan (Brown) 1994 Mrs Daphne Alexander (Chrysostomides) 1994

Mr Matthew Blessett 1994 Dr Christian Bottomley 1994 Mrs Jo-Anne Breckon (Swales) 1994 Mr Phil Collington 1994 Ms Winnie Man 1994 Ms Hilary Osborne 1994 Mrs Lara Payne 1994 Mr Ian Pickett 1994 Ms Eleni Potamianos 1994 Mrs Fiona Powell (Meldrum) 1994 Mr Sonny Sandhu 1994 Mr Kallol Sen 1994 Ms Zoe Trinder-Widdess 1994 Dr Falk Tschirschnitz 1994 Mr Andrew Whitworth 1994 Anonymous 1995 Professor Christopher Bruner 1995 Dr David Buttle 1995 The Revd Tim Carter 1995 Mrs Florence Collier (Coupaud) 1995 Mrs Emily Hammer (Carlisle) 1995 Mr Richard Hartshorn 1995 Mrs Jo Howard (Cooper) 1995 Dr Rachel Isba 1995 Mr Georgios Kritikos 1995 Dr Jane Loader (Aspell) 1995 Dr Nicola Nice (Lindsey) 1995 Ms Leonore Petruch 1995 Dr Sarah Pickett (Campbell) 1995 Ms Anna Tweedale 1995 Mr Ben Booth 1996 Mrs Fiona Johnston 1996 Dr Vasiliki Giannopoulou 1996 Dr Niels Kröner 1996 Mr David Lewsey 1996 Mrs Vanessa Luedecke (Kelly) 1996 Ms Kirsty McShannon 1996 Mr Daniel Mikkelsen 1996 Mrs Victoria Noble (Dugdale) 1996 Dr Lynette Nusbacher (Aryeh) 1996 Ms Frances O’Donoghue 1996 Mr Peter Robertson 1996 Mr Eduard Ruijs 1996 Mr Alan Saunders 1996 Mrs Eleanor Smith (Reid) 1996 Mr Terry Stickland 1996 Dr Xand Van Tulleken 1996 Mrs Alison Walker (Waldron) 1996 Mr Stephen Abletshauser 1997 Miss Sarah Barker 1997 Mr Chris Barron 1997 Mr David Brooks 1997 Professor Graham Cookson 1997 Mr Omar Davis 1997 Mr Daniel Harris 1997 Mr Tim Knipe 1997 Mr Dan Lester 1997 Mr Alex Miller 1997 Miss Anna Morgan 1997 Mr Sam Newhouse 1997 Mr Raj Nihalani 1997 Mr Thomas Norton 1997 Ms Charlotte Regan 1997

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Miss Kate Rennoldson 1997 Dr Claire Rosten (Popper) 1997 Dr Oliver Rosten 1997 Dr Natalie Shenker 1997 Mr Abhishek Shome 1997 Miss Rosie Sudol (Jenkins) 1997 Mr Michael Sweeney 1997 Anonymous 1998 Mr Adam Alvarez 1998 Mrs Anica Alvarez (Brooks) 1998 Mrs Lorraine Antypova (Perry Williams) 1998 Miss Shahbanu Aslam 1998 Ms Kathryn Bonnici 1998 Mr Upkar Gata-Aura 1998 Mr Peter Gibb 1998 Mr Ibrahim Jalloh 1998 Mr Peter Jolly 1998 Mr Daniel Levy 1998 Mr Aaron Maniam 1998 Miss Susan McBurney 1998 Miss Charlotte Muskett 1998 Ms Louisa Radice 1998 Mr Mark Richards 1998 Dr Guy Scadding 1998 Anonymous 1999 Mrs Hannah Capgras (Gold) 1999 Mr Tim Cheung 1999 Dr Katherine Good (Cooper) 1999 Mrs Jennie Hook (McMillan) 1999 Mr Stuart Hook 1999 Dr Katerina Kaouri 1999 Mr Ferdy Lovett 1999 Mr Max Luedecke 1999 Mrs Caroline Lytton (Smith) 1999 Mrs Anna Mayadeen (Ryan) 1999 Miss Laura McMaster 1999 Dr Alice Norton (Rafferty) 1999 Mr Ben Salter 1999 Ms Clair Stuart 1999 Mr Stephen Weston 1999 2000-2009 Anonymous 2000 Mr James Ballinger 2000 Mrs Tara Ballinger (Reeves) 2000 Dr Anthony Catchpole 2000 Dr Alistair Fair 2000 Mrs Jennifer Goldsack 2000 Mrs Emily Harvey (Wentz) 2000 Miss Isabelle Hung 2000 Dr Andrew James 2000 Mr Tony Marsden 2000 Mrs Jennifer McHugh (Robertson) 2000 Mrs Verena Rux-Burton (Timbul) 2000 Mr Richard Stedman 2000 Ms Jung-ui Sul 2000 Dr Bethan Tovey (Thomas) 2000 Mr Tom Winchester 2000 Dr Josh Yiu 2000 Mr Adam Cannell 2001 Mrs Hannah Cannell (Smith) 2001 Mr Francesco De Cecco 2001 Mrs Aimee Donnison 2001

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Mr Philip Hahn 2001 Mr Simon Lynch 2001 Ms Alice McKay Hill 2001 Miss Rachel Sales 2001 Mrs Antonia Stirling (Lee) 2001 Mrs Sarah Thomas (Lumsden) 2001 Mr Kaj Thuraaisingam 2001 Mr Christopher Vessey 2001 Mr Alexander Webb 2001 Mr Duncan Weldon 2001 Mrs Sally Whiting (Cooke) 2001 Mr Caradog Williams 2001 Anonymous 2002 Mr Christopher Allan 2002 Dr Katarina Beer-Riley (Beer) 2002 Mr Sean Boyle 2002 Mr Frank Clarke 2002 Mr William Costigan 2002 Mr James Forsyth 2002 Ms Annabel Gaba 2002 Dr Kezia Gaitskell 2002 Dr Rotraud Hansberger 2002 Mr Tom Jenkins 2002 Mr Tom Lilley 2002 Mr Hugo Mackay 2002 Mr Nick Martlew 2002 Mrs Sophie O’Shaughnessy (Penny) 2002 Mrs Jennifer Packer (Barton) 2002 Mr William Packer 2002 Mr Stefan Schwarz 2002 Miss Naomi Weiss 2002 Dr Philip Allfrey 2003 Mr Nicholas Bell 2003 Mr Lei Chen 2003 Mr Thomas Hodson 2003 Mr Andy Overton 2003 Mr Lee Thomas 2003 Mr Kai Yang 2003 Miss Eleanor Broughton 2004 Dr Rachel Brown 2004 Mr Thomas Chapman 2004 Miss Lucinda Fraser 2004 Dr Phil Gemmell 2004 Ms Karin Lai 2004 Ms Cerys Manning 2004 Ms Beth Seaman 2004 Ms Zoe Sprigings 2004 Mr Mark Wassouf 2004 Mr Younan Zhang 2004 Anonymous 2005 Dr David Broadbent 2005 Mrs Emily Chiswick-Patterson 2005 Ms Victoria Hammond 2005 Mrs Kei Kei Lam 2005 Mr Dave Marshall 2005 Miss Chloe Mattison 2005 Miss Kathryn Skelton 2005 Mr Sean Smith 2005 Ms Heather Storey 2005 Dr Caroline Stovold 2005 Dr Angela Wright 2005 Professor Ching-Chi Chi 2006 Ms Gabriela da Costa 2006

Mr Guy Fletcher-Wood 2006 Ms Sarah Glenister 2006 Mr Ben Gough 2006 Ms Jessica Head 2006 Mr Simon Hodge 2006 Mr Philip Kemp 2006 Mrs Anna Khan (Treacher) 2006 Mr James Khan 2006 Dr Bernd Krehoff 2006 Miss Fiona Lyle 2006 Mr Chris Nicholls 2006 Mr Alex Parker 2006 Mr James Richardson 2006 Miss Rebecca Scanlon 2006 Ms Rosie Shakespear-Reeve (Shakespear) 2006 Mrs Carolyn Shipley (Hudders) 2006 Mr Robert Sturgeon 2006 Ms Cordelia Witton 2006 Anonymous 2007 Miss Alex Baxter 2007 Mrs Sacha Burr (Wason) 2007 Mr Steve Burr 2007 Miss Katharine Bush 2007 Mr Sion Carruthers 2007 Mr Wojciech Chrobak 2007 Dr Rowena Fletcher-Wood (Scott) 2007 Mr Ian Lister 2007 Mr Joseph Matthews 2007 Ms Samantha Miller 2007 Ms Michaela Peck 2007 Mr Jacques Schuhmacher 2007 Mrs Sabrina Sloan (Hearn) 2007 Mr Robert Taylor 2007 Miss Ioulia Televantou 2007 Mr David Blagbrough 2008 Miss Katie Borg 2008 Mr David Burgess 2008 Mr Constantin Calavrezos 2008 Dr Nick Cooper 2008 Miss Sally Dickinson 2008 Mr Charles Fisher Crouch 2008 Mr Alex Gunn 2008 Mr Mike Johnson 2008 Miss Bethan Meadowcroft 2008 Mr Iain Moss 2008 Dr Andreas Neufeld 2008 Mr Samuel Newton 2008 Mr Peter Stewart 2008 Dr Aaron Wendland 2008 Dr Andrea White 2008 Mr Paul Zaba 2008 Mr Almat Zhantikin 2008 Anonymous 2009 Anonymous 2009 Anonymous 2009 Miss Katherine Corkum 2009 Ms Anusha Couttigane 2009 Ms Manuela Galan 2009 Miss Pria Ghosh 2009 Mrs Philippa Gunn (Smithson) 2009 Ms Isabel Lam 2009 Mrs Anna Matei 2009 Miss Damilola Oshowo 2009


Miss Stephanie Peate 2009 Mr Kumaran Perinpanathan 2009 Mr David Railton 2009 2010-Onwards Mr Kartik Aiyar 2010 Miss Alexandra Dutson 2010 Mr Barnaby Geddes-O’Dolan 2010 Mr Benedict Hardy 2010 Mx Cato Hastings 2010 Miss Kate Hosker 2010 Mr Jack Kennedy 2010 Mrs Sally Kennedy (Stevenson) 2010 Mr Douglas Knight 2010 Mr Matthias Meier 2010 Miss Martha Mends 2010 Dr Vikram Nagarajan 2010 Mr Daniel Purcell 2010 Ms Rosa Schiller-Crawhurst (Schiller Crawhurst) 2010 Mr Nicholas Shinder 2010 Mr Alim Thawer 2010 Mr Tim Williams 2010 Dr Daniel Yon 2010 Ms Sarah Zhang 2010 Anonymous 2011 Miss Adiya Belgibayeva 2011 Ms Alice Broughton 2011 Mr Ian Buchanan 2011 Miss Rosie Carpenter 2011 Mr Jolyon Coates 2011 Mr Anthony Graves 2011 Mr Dave Henckert 2011 Mr Leo Marx 2011 Miss Eilidh McKemmie 2011 Miss Monica Qian 2011 Mr Henry Robinson 2011 Miss Jenny Scrine 2011 Miss Radhika Sholapurkar 2011 Mr Will Truefitt 2011 Mr Zhan Ming Yap 2011 Miss Lydia Bruton-Jones 2012 Miss Amelia Hamer 2012 Mr Fredrik Hellstrom 2012 Mr Richard Higson 2012 Mr Jonas Hoersch 2012 Miss Marina Holden 2012 Miss Alice Jamison 2012 Mr Peter Johnstone 2012 Mr Daniel Khan 2012 Mr Jonny Lawrence 2012 Mr Di wei Lee 2012 Miss Colette Lewis 2012 Miss Anna Nosalik 2012 Mr George Pearson 2012 Miss Tooba Qadri 2012 Miss Uxue Rambla-Eguilaz 2012 Ms Cicely Robinson 2012 Ms Brigitte Stenhouse 2012 Mr Andrew Watts 2012 Dr Fergus Cooper 2013 Miss Holly Freeborn 2013 Ms Henrietta Hakes 2013

Mr Joe Smith 2013 Ms Emily Tilby 2013 Anonymous 2014 Mrs Gala Copley (Lee) 2014 Mr Kalil Copley 2014 Mr Stefano Domingues De Castro Pachi 2014 Mr Ruben Janssen 2014 Miss Rebecca Kuperberg 2014 Ms Frances Varley 2014 Mr Jonathan Wu 2014 Miss Maya Brownlow 2015 Mr Satyender Duhan 2015 Ms Catrin Haberfield 2015 Mr Gregory Simmonds 2015 Miss Niamh Walshe 2015 Mr Fin Kavanagh 2016 Mr Tony Taylor 2016 Mr Emmanuel Amissah-Eshun 2017 Miss Ilona Clayton 2017 Mr Aivin Gast 2018 Fellows Dr Margaret Adams 1958 EF Miss Pauline Adams 1962 EF Professor Caroline Barron (Hogarth) 1959 HF Dr Doreen Boyce (Vaughan) 1953 HF Professor Sarah Broadie (Waterlow) 1960 HF Mrs Lesley Brown (Wallace) 1963 EF Dr Paula Brownlee (Pimlott) 1953 HF Dame Antonia Byatt (Drabble) 1958 HF Professor Dame Averil Cameron (Sutton) 1958 HF Dr Margaret Casely-Hayford 1980 HF Dr Amalia Coldea SRF Professor Katherine Duncan-Jones 1959 EF Professor Karin Erdmann EF Lady Fox (Hazel Stuart) 1946 HF Mrs Clara Freeman (Jones) 1971 HF The Hon Victoria Glendinning (Seebohm) 1956 HF Professor Jenny Glusker (Pickworth) 1949 HF Professor Joanna Haigh 1972 HF Miss Barbara Harvey 1946 EF Professor Carole Hillenbrand 1968 HF Mrs Sara Kalim 1990 F Mrs Margaret Kenyon (Parry) 1959 HF Dame Emma Kirkby 1966 HF Ms Norma MacManaway EF Dr Mary MacRobert 1970 SRF Dr Anne Manuel F Dame Rosalind Marsden 1968 HF Mrs Harriet Maunsell (Dawes) 1962 HF Professor Dame Angela McLean 1979 HF Professor Michele Moody-Adams (Moody) 1978 HF Dr Hilary Ockendon (Mason) EF Baroness O’Neill of Bengarve (Onora O’Neill) 1959 HF Dame Judith Parker 1969 HF Dr Alice Prochaska (Barwell) 1965 HF Dr Frank Prochaska SRF Professor Tessa Rajak (Goldsmith) 1965 SRF Mrs Nicola Ralston (Thomas) 1974 HF

Dr Joyce Reynolds 1937 HF Baroness Royall of Blaisdon (Principal) F Professor Caroline Series 1969 HF Mr Kevin Scollan FF Mrs Sue Scollan (Green) 1978 FF Dr Nicholas Shea SRF Dame Elan Stephens (Roberts) 1966 HF Mrs Theresa Stewart (Raisman) 1948 HF Professor Almut Suerbaum F Dr Benjamin Thompson F Professor Alison Wolf (Potter) 1967 HF Professor Fenella Wojnarowska 1965 HRF Former JRFs Dr Joanna Bosanquet 1968 JRF Mrs Helen Brock (Hughes) 1956 JRF Dr Jill Brock (Lewis) 1956 JRF Professor Margaret Clunies Ross (Tidemann) 1963 JRF Dr Michael d’Arcy JRF Dr Christine Franzen 1982 JRF Professor Helena Hamerow JRF Mrs Monica Jones (Ayres) 1965 JRF Dr Jane Kister (Bridge) 1963 JRF Dr Sophie Mills 1983 JRF Dr Helen Peters 1972 JRF Miss Anne Pope 1960 JRF Dr Peggie Rimmer 1961 JRF Dr Nermeen Varawalla 1989 JRF Dr Trudy Watt 1971 JRF Friends of Somerville Ms Carolyn Alderson Ms Chloe Alexander The Revd Jonathan Andrew Dame Mary Archer (Weeden) Dr Michael Ashdown Ms Katy Astley Mrs Barbara Bailes Mrs Kathleen Bank Mrs Alyson Barnes Dr Peter Barnes Mrs Sarah Botcherby Professor Paul Brand Dr Susanne Brand (Jenks) Lord Brooke of Sutton Mandeville Dr Brendan Brown Mr Roy Brown Sir Neil and Lady Butterfield Mr Richard Campbell-Breeden Mr Bob Carnell Dr David Carter Mr Douglas Carter Mrs Virginia Chichester Mr David Clark Ms Sian Clark Mr Edward Clayton Mrs Janet Clayton Mr Nigel Coates Mr Liam Conroy Mrs Yvonne Conroy Mr Govert Coppens Mr Luigi D’Antonio

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Mr Tom Davies Mr William Dawes Mrs R De Courcy Jones Ms Brett de Gaynesford (Price) Mr Shyam Divan Mr Nick Drewe Mr Ranji Dua Mr Arthur Fleiss Lord Glendonbrook Dr Pheroza Godrej Mr Christopher Graves Mrs Gillian Graves Mr Ian Gray Mrs Karen Gray Mr Phil Greenwood Mrs Sally Greenwood

DONOR

Mrs Barbara Bailes Dr Marylee Bomboy 1966 Ms Venetia Kudrle (Thomas) 1966 Ms Sarah Price 1985 Mrs Marilyn Robinson (Galt) 1966 Mrs Liz Shaw (Masters) 1966 Mrs Lizanne van Essen (Martin) 1966 Mr Roy Brown Professor Edwina Brown 1967 & Dr Brendan Brown Sir Neil & Lady Butterfield Mr Julian Hemming Dr Jane Kister (Bridge) 1963 JRF Anonymous Mrs Vicky Andrew (Canning) 1980 Miss Julia Griffin 1985 Ms Jane Johnston Ms Elissa Lewis 1975 Ms Norma MacManaway EF Ms Charlotte Morgan 1969 Professor Tessa Rajak (Goldsmith) 1965 Professor Almut Suerbaum F Mrs Judith Hardy (Hagger) 1960 Mr Emmanuel Amissah-Eshun 2017 Professor Graham Cookson 1997 Ms Jessica Head 2006 Mrs Juliet Johnson (Adams) 1975 Mrs Rachel Kent (Paterson) 1974 Mr Aaron Maniam 1998 Miss Susan McBurney 1998 Dr Natalie Shenker 1997 Dr Bethan Tovey (Thomas) 2000 Mrs Alison Walker (Waldron) 1996 Mrs Sally Whiting (Cooke) 2001 Ms Cordelia Witton 2006 Ms Katy Astley Professor Katrin Kohl Ms Jane Johnston Mr Laurence Mate Mr Russel & Mrs Penny Roberts Mr Richard & Mrs Heather Scourse Mr David Sleeman Ms Sonja Morrison Mrs Laura Barnett (Weidenfeld) 1972

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Mr John Havard Mr Julian Hemming Mr Robert Henrey Mr Billy Hibbs Mrs Tisa Hibbs Dr Trevor Hughes Ms Jane Johnston Mr Duncan Johnston-Watt (Watt) Mrs Jennifer Johnston-Watt (Johnston) Mrs Gillian Jones Mr Roy Jones Mr Christopher Kenyon Mr Andrew Key Mrs Madelaine Key Mrs Anne Kilminster Mr Greg Kilminster

IN MEMORY OF Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Professor Alyson Bailes 1966 HF † Mrs Diana Brown (Clements) 1957 † Mrs Irene Brown (Goodman) 1939 † Mrs Michala Butterfield (Emmett) 1995 † Mrs Michala Butterfield (Emmett) 1995 † Dr Anne Cobbe † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Dr Miriam Griffin (Dressler) EF † Mrs Margaret Hagger (Leith-Ross) 1933 † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Ms Pat Harris † Mrs Frances Verity Joubert (Curry) 1972 † Mrs Margaret Kohl (Cook) 1944 † Professor Barbara Low 1939 † Professor Mavis Mate (Howe) 1953 † Mr Jonathan Roberts 2010 † Mr David Scourse 1999 † Mrs Maureen Sleeman (Rough) 1980 † Miss Sylvia Mary Smith 1951 † Mrs Rose Weidenfeld †

Professor Katrin Kohl Ms Claire Lamrick Mr Damon Lamrick Mrs Caroline Lees Mr Peter Lees Lord Leigh of Hurley Mrs Maro Limnios (Papathamos) Ms Hongjuan Liu Lord Mackay of Clashfern Mr David Macpherson Mr Ali Mahmoud Mr Laurence Mate Professor Andre McLean Mr Fusheng Miao Ms Sonja Morrison Ms Susan Murdoch Mr Jonathan Nash Professor Peter Oppenheimer Ms Helen Packham Mr Mike Parker Miss Susan Partridge Mr Allan Patrick Mrs Veronica Patrick (Davies) Mr Robert Pidgeon Mrs Yvonne Pidgeon Dr Gita Piramal Mr Antony Poppleton Dr Sarah Poppleton Mrs Bernie Quinn Mr Harin Raval Mr David Rendell Mrs Penny Roberts Mr Russell Roberts Mrs Barbara Romig Dr Joe Romig Mr Hemant Sahai Mrs Carla Scarano D’Antonio Mr Frederick Schwertfeger Mrs Heather Scourse Mr Richard Scourse Ms Yousra Shanshal Dr Elizabeth Sharp Mr Alberto Sibille Mr Chander Singh Mr David Skinner Mr David Sleeman Ms Adelene Smith Mr Alexander Smith Ms Alison Smith (Rendell) Somerville MCR Mrs Deborah Southwell Mr Graham Stowell Mr Gopal Subramanium Mrs Jennifer Summerfield Mr Ian Travis Mrs Sarah Travis University of Oxford Law Faculty Mr John Upton Dr Paul Vaight Dr John Villiers Dr John Wells Ms P Whitehead Ms Mary Williams


Mr P Williams Mrs Nicola Worrell Mr Robert Worrell Mr Arshad Zaidi Mrs Wajeeha Zaidi Mr Sarosh Zaiwalla 3 Anonymous Donors Companies and Trusts Bailhard Trust Cumnor Rantavan and Ystradfellte Charitable Trust Dollar Bank Foundation Don’t Leave Me As I am Charity Fund Eleanor Rathbone Charitable Trust Ensix Charitable Trust Fidelity Charitable Gladys Krieble Delmas Foundation Goldman Sachs The Jeet and Kuki Sandhu Charitable Foundation The Michael Bishop Foundation National Manuscripts Conservation Trust Nomura International plc The Nuremberg Trust Oxford and Cambridge Singing School Papplewick Educational Trust Ltd Reckitt Benckiser Group plc ST Telemedia Tibra Capital UBS Investment Bank The Viewforth Trust Thank you to our growing group of leaders providing Matched Funding opportunities for key projects. Ms Basma Alireza 1991 Lady Beatson (Charlotte Christie-Miller) 1968 Ms Moira Black (Gurd) 1968 Mr Thomas Bolt Mrs Ayla Busch 1989 Miss Judith Buttigieg 1988 Mr Alan Connery 1994 Mrs Janine Coulthard (Bailey) 1985 Mrs Sophie Forsyth (Wallis) 1989 Mrs Clara Freeman (Jones) 1971 HF and Mr Michael Freeman Mrs Joanna Greenslade (Harford) 1993 Ms Lynn Haight (Schofield) 1966 Mrs Emily Harvey (Wentz) 2000 Mrs Eugenia Hibbs Mrs Tisa Hibbs and Mr Billy Hibbs Mrs Margaret Kenyon (Parry) 1959 HF and Mr Christopher Kenyon Dr Niels Kröner 1996 Mr Max Luedecke 1999 Ms Nadine Majaro (Pilgrim) 1975 Mrs Harriet Maunsell (Dawes) 1962 HF Dr Jacqueline Mitton (Pardoe) 1966 Ms Hilary Newiss 1974 Mr John Nicoll Mr Raj Nihalani 1997

Dr Alice Prochaska (Barwell) 1965 HF Mrs Nicola Ralston (Thomas) 1974 HF Ms Ceiri Roberts (Simister) 1975 Mrs Sue Scollan FF (Green) 1978 and Mr Kevin Scollan FF Mrs Pam Somerset (Morgan) 1967 Ms Sybella Stanley 1979 and Mr Paul Zisman Mrs Sian Thomas Marshall (Thomas) 1989 Dr Ruth Thompson 1971 † Miss Sarah Whitley 1977 The Government of India The Somerville City Group The Somerville JCR The Somerville London Group

CROWDFUNDING We would also like to thank everyone who donated to our crowdfunding projects between 1st August 2018 and 31st July 2019. Afghan Women’s Orchestra Somerville Residency; Enhancing our Special Collections: Brittain & Mill; The Pat Harris ‘Spirit of Somerville’ Award; Somerville Choir India Tour.

THANK YOU TO OUR VOLUNTEERS

The Principal and Fellows would like to thank all those who have given their time and commitment to the College during the year 2018-19. ‡ = Chairs and Vice-Chairs Development Board Members Ms Basma Alireza 1991 Ms Ayla Busch 1989 ‡ Ms Judith Buttigieg 1988 Mrs Clara Freeman (Jones) 1971 Ms Lynn Haight (Schofield) 1966 Dr Niels Kröner 1996 Ms Vicky Maltby (Elton) 1974 Mrs Nicola Ralston (Thomas) 1974 Ms Sybella Stanley 1979 ‡ Mrs Sian Thomas Marshall (Thomas) 1989

Mrs Clare Whittaker 1978 Miss Cordelia Witton 2006 Mr Bernardo Zang 2011

Honorary Development Board Members Dr Doreen Boyce (Vaughan) 1953 Mrs Paddy Crossley (Earnshaw) 1956 Mrs Margaret Kenyon (Parry) 1959 Ms Nadine Majaro 1975 Mrs Harriet Maunsell (Dawes) 1962 Ms Hilary Newiss 1974 Mr Roger Pilgrim Mr Tom Bolt

London Committee Miss Kim Anderson 1978 Ms Bev Cox 1985 Ms Ruth Crawford 1980 Mr Jonas Hoersch 2012 Mrs Rachel Kent (Paterson) 1974 Miss Jenny Ladbury 1981 Ms Krystyna Nowak 1973 Mrs Sue Robson (Bodger) 1966 Ms Eleanor Sturdy (Burton) 1984 Miss Caroline Totterdill 1984 ‡ Mrs Sara Wyles (Ryle) 1987

Somerville Association Committee Mr Tim Aldrich 1994 Mrs Jo Magan (Ward) 1984 Ms Pia Pasternack 1982 Dr Natasha Robinson (Sprigings) 1972 Ms Virginia Ross 1966 Miss Lorna Sutton 2010 Ms Karen Twining Fooks (Twining) 1978 Mrs Frances Walsh (Innes) 1956 Professor Alison Wolf 1967 ‡ City Committee Mr Tom Allsup 2000 Mr Barnaby Geddes-O’Dolan 2010 Miss Sara Glenister 2006 Mrs Nicola Ralston (Thomas) 1974

Lawyers Committee Dr Michael Ashdown Mrs Emily Forrest (Freeland) 1994 Mr Tim Knipe 1997 Mr Neil McKnight 2002 Miss Sheena Singla 1994 ‡ Miss Hayley Smith 2003

Medics Committee Dr Mary Jane Attenburrow 1980 Ms Farah Bhatti 1984 Dame Fiona Caldicott – President Dr Susanna Graham-Jones 1968 Professor Christine Lee 1962 Ms Natalie Morris (Shenker) 1997 Dr June Raine (Harris) 1971 ‡ Dr Natasha Robinson (Sprigings) 1972 Dr Nermeen Varawalla 1989 Professor Wisia Wedzicha 1972

Please let us know if your name/title needs updating by emailing us at development.office@some.ox.ac.uk

39


To celebrate our 140th anniversary this year, we have published Somerville 140. This beautifully illustrated book tells the story of the extraordinary people who have contributed to the College over the years. Somerville 140: 1879-2019 is published by Scala and is available now from our online store at a special price of ÂŁ30 (RRP ÂŁ35). https://www.some.ox.ac.uk/alumni/shop/

SOMERVILLE COLLEGE

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www.some.ox.ac.uk/alumni Somerville is a registered charity. Charity Registration number: 1139440

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Donor Report 2018-19  

The college's annual report for Donors.