St Bonaventure's

  (Redirected from St Bonaventure's Catholic School)

St Bonaventure's, known informally as St Bon's, is a voluntary-aided Catholic secondary school for boys aged 11–16 in Forest Gate, London Borough of Newham, England, with a mixed gender 6th Form for 16–18-year-old students It is under the trustee-ship of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brentwood. St Bonaventure's is the oldest boys' school in Newham, having been established in the West Ham area of Essex by the Franciscan order in 1875, following the Roman Catholic Relief Act 1829. The school was established in its current location in 1877.

St Bons
St Bon's Black Badge.jpg
Boleyn Road

, ,
E7 9QD

Coordinates51°32′19″N 0°01′26″E / 51.5387°N 0.024°E / 51.5387; 0.024Coordinates: 51°32′19″N 0°01′26″E / 51.5387°N 0.024°E / 51.5387; 0.024
Teaching School
MottoIn Sanctitate et Doctrina
(In Holiness and Learning)
Religious affiliation(s)Roman Catholic
Established1877 (in Forest Gate)
Local authorityNewham
Department for Education URN102787 Tables
ChairMr Timothy Campbell MBE
Head teacherMr Christopher McCormack
Staff148 (approx.)
GenderBoys (Girls in the 6th Form)
Age11 to 18
Enrolment1,258 as of April 2016
HousesAtkinson, Bell, Colman, Forest, Gregory, Heath, Kolbe, Wall
Colour(s)Brown, Gold, Red and Black
Former pupilsBon's Boys

St Bonaventure's has been judged as Outstanding by Ofsted since November 2000.[1] In March 2016, St Bonaventure's was designated as a Teaching School and the headteacher Paul Halliwell was designated as a National Leader of Education by the Department for Education and the National College for Teaching and Leadership.[2]

The school motto is In Sanctitate Et Doctrina, "In Holiness And Learning". The school also has a mission statement of "Live, Love & Learn in the Presence of the Lord".[3]


Plaque honouring Old Bonaventurians killed in both world wars, St Antony's Church, Forest Gate

St Bonaventure's was founded as a private Roman Catholic school in 1875, by members of the Franciscan order based in the Stratford area of London. They moved to the St Antony's parish of Forest Gate in 1877, when they needed more space to build a larger school. Before the outbreak of the Second World War and for some years thereafter pupils were drawn from a large part of the County of Essex as well as the whole of the County Borough of West Ham Following the Education Act 1918 control of the school was taken over by the newly formed West Ham Education Authority and the school changed its name to West Ham (St Bonaventure's) Grammar School.

Following the Education Act 1944, the school reverted to full control by the Franciscan Order as a Grammar school and soon after that became a Comprehensive school with a Tripartite nature (on the site there were Grammar, Secondary Modern and Technical streams). At this time the title of the school changed to St Bonaventure's. The current school jumper reflects this past, as the three stripes of colour were initially used to identify the three types of student in the school.[3]

School patronEdit

The school is named for St Bonaventure, a Doctor of the Church. Aged 22, he joined the Order of St Francis and promised to lead a life of poverty, chastity and obedience.[4] He was made a cardinal by Pope Gregory X in 1273.[4] The feast day of the patron is 15 July. This day is always cause for celebration in the school and is often used as an opportunity to give thanks to long serving members of staff.

Grammar schoolEdit

It became a state secondary school following the Education Act 1902 in 1904, when schools with a religious nature could gain access to public funding, then in 1918 changed its name to West Ham Grammar School. In 1944, it became St Bonaventure's Grammar School again. The school has a strong relationship with St Antony's Church, which is adjacent to the site, and whole school masses are held there on a regular basis. It is governed by the Diocese of Brentwood and strongly encourages and incorporates liturgical worship in all aspects of school life.[5]


The School was called a "Multilateral" in the Tripartite system of education in England, Wales and Northern Ireland in 1960 and became a boys' comprehensive for ages 11–19. The change to a comprehensive school was very successful, as illustrated by the Ofsted reports and the position of the school in the annual Attainment and Achievement Tables. The school gained Technology College status in 1994 and later it gained Language College status. As a High Attaining school it was also able to select a 3rd specialism and chose Applied Learning.[5] In the 2012 results St Bonaventure's was the highest performing school in Newham. The admissions criteria show that the school has a comprehensive intake, however due to over-subscription, priority is given to Year 6 students that are practising Catholics.[5]

Teaching SchoolEdit

The school was designated as a Teaching School in February 2016. This means that the school has been judged as high performing and can take a lead role in training the next generation of school teachers, providing school to school support and supporting other teachers with their professional development.

Logo for the NCTL designated Teaching School St Bonaventure's and its alliance partners

There are other schools within a St Bonaventure's Teaching School Alliance and these are a range of Secondary schools from across the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brentwood, these include;

The schools have formed a Teaching School Alliance that is called the Agnus Dei Teaching School Alliance and St Mary's University, Twickenham is the Higher Education Institute partner.

New signage for the newly designated Teaching School

School prayersEdit

St Bon's with the Pope at Hyde Park 2010
St Bon's pupils at Hyde Park for the Papal visit
St Bon's pupils present a wreath of poppies at the Cenotaph in East Ham Central Park

Prayer before lessons
O God, grant me a calm mind,
a quiet disposition
and an attentive ear.
So that through this lesson
I may learn to come to your truth.
St Bonaventure,
Pray For Us Amen

The Peace Prayer Of St Francis
Lord, Make me an instrument of thy peace.
Where there is hatred, let me sow love.
Where there is injury, pardon.
Where there is doubt, faith.
Where there is despair, hope.
Where there is darkness, light.
Where there is sadness, joy.
O Divine Master,
grant that I may not so much seek to be
consoled as to console;
to be understood as to understand;
to be loved, as to love;
for it is in giving we receive,
it is in pardoning that we are pardoned,
and it is in dying that we are born to eternal life.


Pupils at St Antony's Church, Forest Gate

The vast majority of pupils are Roman Catholic; ethnic minorities represent the socio-economically deprived local catchment area. It is traditionally heavily oversubscribed for entry to Year 7 and accepts 186 students each year.[6]


Prior to 1969 the school's four houses were named Catherine, Clare, Francis and Mary after the four Saints on the school badge. For most of the sixties and seventies, the houses existed in name only. The current houses are listed below; Kolbe was introduced in 2014.

  • Atkinson – Venerable Paul Atkinson (confessor), died 1699. A Franciscan, ordained in Douai Abbey and imprisoned in Hurst Castle for 30 years for being a Priest.[5]
  • Bell – Blessed Arthur Bell (martyr), died in London on 11 December 1643. He became a Franciscan in Segovia, Spain, then founded the Franciscan order in Douai Abbey. Convicted for being a Roman Catholic, he was held in Newgate Prison and later hanged, drawn and quartered.[5]
  • Colman – St Walter Colman, died 1645. A Franciscan friar convicted of being a Roman Catholic and held in Newgate Prison, he was condemned to be hanged, drawn and quartered, but died of starvation before the sentence could be carried out.[5]
  • Forest – Blessed John Forest, died 22 May 1548. Franciscan friar held in Newgate Prison. He was tortured and burned over a fire while being hung by a chain around his waist.[5]
  • GregoryPope Gregory X, Cardinal Protector of the Franciscan Order, he made St Bonaventure a Cardinal.[5]
  • KolbeMaximillian Kolbe O.F.M. died 14 August 1941. Franciscan Friar that gave up his life in Auschwitz for a stranger. He was trapped underground, starved and dehydrated. He was given a lethal injection of carbolic acid by Nazi guards.
  • Heath – Blessed Henry Heath (martyr), died 1643. He was convicted of being a Priest and a Roman Catholic, held at Newgate Prison and hung, drawn and quartered at Tyburn.[5]
  • Wall – St John Wall (priest), died 1679. A Franciscan friar ordained in Douai Abbey, and convicted for being a Priest and a Roman Catholic. He was beheaded on 22 August.[5]

School uniform and coloursEdit

Pupil wearing a St Bon's Black Blazer

The students in Year 7 & 8 wear a brown blazer to retain the old link with the Franciscan order. Students wear a white, collared formal shirt with the school tie. The trousers are black and black leather shoes are worn.[7] The schools coat is black with the school badge. A brown pullover V-necked jumper is also compulsory.[7]

Pupil wearing a St Bon's brown blazer

The students in Years 9–11 wear a black blazer with gold edging to the lapels. Students wear a white, collared formal shirt with the school tie. The trousers are black with black leather shoes worn. A black pullover V-necked jumper is compulsory for Year 9 but is optional for Year 10 and 11.[7]

The standard tie is a solid gold colour with a black diagonal stripe going down from right to left. A selection of ties are available to be awarded to boys that excel in particular subjects. These are given following excellence shown in the areas of sport (an additional green stripe), technology (an additional red stripe), languages (an additional blue stripe) and art (an additional purple stripe).[7] In September 2011, a new tie for excellence in English and mathematics was awarded (an additional a pink stripe).[7] In 2013 a new RE tie was introduced, this will have an additional white stripe. In 2014, ties have been awarded for excellence in Science and Humanities. From 2015 the school has also awarded colours for success in Social Sciences and Computing.

The students in 6th Form wear a dark-coloured business suit with a formal shirt. Boys must also wear a neck-tie. Students on the Sports Science course must wear the designated black PE kit when having practical sports sessions.[7]

School crestEdit

The school badge and crest has existed in the present format since the school was founded by the Franciscan Order in the 19th century.
The red hat (Galero) represents the fact that St Bonaventure was a cardinal in the Roman Catholic church.
The white fleur-de-lis symbolises St Mary, the Mother of God, illustrating that the school and all Bonaventurians have a particular devotion to Our Lady.[7]
The Jerusalem cross on a brown background symbolises the Franciscan heritage of the school. This is also demonstrated in the uniform for Years 7 and 8 and the names used for the school Houses.
The wheel symbolises St Catherine of Alexandria, also known as Saint Catherine of the Wheel. Even in Medieval times she was the patron saint of educators.
The yellow shield on black background symbolises St Clare of Assisi. She was greatly influenced by the teachings of St Francis of Assisi. She eventually started the order of Poor Clares.[7]
The motto at the base of the coat of arms states In Sanctitate Et Doctrina, "In Holiness and Learning", showing that all "Bon's Boys" should be faithful at all times and always try to discover something new each day throughout their lives.[7] The motto has changed in the past; during the period as West Ham Grammar School through to the end of the Second World War the motto was Animo Et Fide (In Courage and Faith).


Paul Halliwell
  • Christopher McCormack (2019–present)[5]
  • Paul Halliwell, (2010–2019)
  • Paul C. Doherty (interim; 2010)
  • Stephen Foster (2003–09)
  • Sir Michael Wilshaw (1985–2003)
  • Owen Craddy (1974–85)
  • Fr Howard Docherty (1957–1974)
  • Hugh Lawrence O'Connor (1949–1957)
  • Charles Edward Gourley (1919–49)
  • A. W. L. Harrison 1907–1920
  • Fr David Fleming 1885–
  • Fr Germain Verleyen 1873–

Academic performanceEdit

The school does very well in the local and national league tables at GCSE level, and in 2012 over 99% of Year 11 Pupils achieved five or more A*–C passes, well above the national average.[8][9]
As a Roman Catholic school, all pupils are entered for a compulsory GCSE in religious studies as well as English, Maths and Science. In 2005, the school became a Language College, meaning that all pupils are also entered for a GCSE in a modern foreign language in French, Spanish or German.[9]
At the end of Year 9 students choose their options from a wide range of different GCSE subjects, including History, Geography, PE, Business Studies, Sociology, Art, Music and a selection of Design Technology subjects.

6th FormEdit

New Head Boy and Head Girl

St Bonaventure's has a 6th Form which gives access as a preference to the boys in Year 11, as long as boys meet the entry requirements for the courses that they choose. All other places are filled by students that apply from other Secondary schools.

The 6th form offers various qualifications, from the traditional GCE A-levels to BTEC courses, and has a tradition of preparing students for admission to prestigious UK higher education institutions such as Oxbridge, Imperial College London, University College London, London School of Economics and other Russell Group Universities. Many of these students go on to read subjects such as medicine, law, engineering and economics.[10]


St Bon's student at an athletics track

In 1965 the School soccer team won the Thomas Lipton Trophy (London & S.E Schools Cup) winning the Final 7 -0 against Beaufoys at The Spotted Dog Ground. Over the past few years the school's football and basketball teams have reached numerous national finals, such as the London Cup Final in football and the Essex Cup Final in both football and basketball.[5] The school's cricket team have also won the Newham Cup several times. Many representatives of the school's football team have gone on to forge careers as professional footballers.


In 2014, the school was the overall winners of the Simmons Cup, an elite athletic invitational featuring the best schools across London. The school was also joint athletics champions of the 2015 inaugural Indoor (winter) Simmons Cup with Dulwich College. In 2015, the Year 9 team won the summer Simmons Cup and went on to win the indoor Simmons Cup in January 2016 as a Year 10 group. In May 2016, all competing Year groups won in the Newham Athletics finals, meaning that St Bon's will represent Newham for Year 7, Year 8, Year 9 and Year 10.[citation needed]


In 2008 St Bonaventure's became English Schools Basketball Association Under 14 boys National Champions, and in doing so became the first team to achieve such a feat in the school's history.[5] It repeated the feat in 2015, with the Under 15 beating Holy Trinity and City of Leicester in the finals.[11]

In 2016, St Bon's beat all previous English Basketball records by all five Year groups becoming Basketball England National Champions. The Year 7 competed in the Junior NBA winning the final on 22 March 2016. On the weekend of Friday 6 May 2016 to Sunday 8 May 2016, Year 11 won, then Year 10, followed by Year 9 on Saturday then Year 8 on Sunday. This has never been achieved by any school before.[citation needed] In September 2016, the school was accepted onto the elite Academy Basketball League (ABL) for post 16 due to the success of the school in all Year groups below the 6th Form.[12]


In 2013, the Year 10 team won the prestigious Dewar Shield.[13] In 2015, the Year 9 football team became the under-14 Essex FA Jubilee Cup Champions[14] and the Year 7 Football Team won the Lyca Mobile WHUFC Community Cup. The finals were held in the Boleyn Ground and St Bon's beat WHUFC under-12's 2-1.[15]

Bon's BoysEdit

The following list consist of notable and successful students of St Bonaventure's, the alumni of St Bonaventure's are known as Bonaventurians and informally as Bon's Boys:

Name Birth Death Achievements
1980 Chemistry Doctorate working in Florida State University with Nobel laureate Sir Harold Kroto, with whom he founded Geoset, and Bill Nye The Science Guy.[16][clarification needed]
1988 Music Producer and Performer. Known professionally as Gracious K.[citation needed]
1995 Current PAOK F.C. player.

1952 British Conservative Politician. Member of Parliament for Southend West, Essex.
1993 Current Charlton Athletic Footballer. Formally with Arsenal,[17]Crewe Alexandra and Zulte Waragem playing in the Winger position. He helped MK Dons secure promotion in 2019, earning him a career boosting transfer to Charlton.
1990 Actor.[18] Winner of the prestigious Alan Bates Bursary in 2014.[19][20]
1983 Winner of the FA Youth Cup with Arsenal F.C. in 2001, then went on to play for Chesterfield, Halifax Town and St Albans City.
1989 Represented Great Britain in the men's volleyball tournament at the 2012 Summer Olympics.[21][22]
1984 Graduate of University of Oxford and Journalist. Currently a Producer on BBC news.
1994 Youngest Commercial Pilot to gain a licence.[citation needed]
1995 Playing American Football for East Los Angeles College 'Huskies'.[23]
1993 Multi-Platinum Selling Music Producer called JayVades working with his Brother Nana-Kofi under the name Dr. Vades[24]
1989 Multi-Platinum Selling Music Producer called Dr. Kane, part of Dr. Vades with his younger brother Junior[25]

1980 The Apprentice 2005 series winner and businessman. Current Chair of the Governing Body of St Bonaventure's.[26]
Voltaire Taiwo
de Campos
1996 Social campaigner, charity worker and winner of Youth Compassion Award from the Dalai Lama[27]
1960 Former footballer with a distinguished career playing for Spurs and Nigeria amongst others.[citation needed]

1934 Film and television producer (The Sweeney, Inspector Morse, Sharpe and Soldier Soldier).[citation needed] He was Chair of BAFTA from 1993 to 1995.[28]
Ted Childs on IMDB.[29] Ted Childs' Nottingham Alumni video[30]
1986 Labour Councillor for Beckton, Newham[31]
1988 Former England footballer,[32] current Sports Community Officer for West Ham, star of film made by[33] and honoured for his work with 'Grass Roots' football.[34]
George on 1000Londoners
1917 2008 Franciscan priest and teacher.[35]
1990 Twice British Universities Boxing Champion.[36]
1982 Current Rangers former Sunderland, Toronto,[37] Spurs and England, Portsmouth and West Ham footballer.
1968 Actor, director, producer[38] including Sus
Clint Dyer on IMDB.
1990 Current Braintree Town formerly Dagenham & Redbridge,[39] Barnet, Yeovil, and West Ham footballer.

1959 Former Chief Constable of Greater Manchester Police (GMP). Retired and now working in the charity and voluntary sector in Greater Manchester.
Edward (Ned)
1912 2009 Electronics Engineer, developer of radar & Deputy Chair of the General Post Office[40][41]
1888 1947 Irish Nationalist Politician. Father of Irish Prime Minister Garret FitzGerald.
1982 Footballer. Currently with Weston Super Mare.
1986 Visual effects artist and Creative Director for films such as Transformers: Dark of the Moon, Men in Black 3 and BAFTA and Academy award winning Gravity (film)[42]
1986 Nanotechnology Scientist. Winner of the UK Government ICT PioneersMedalist

Gray, Shaun 1974 National Junior Boxing Champion 7 times and Junior Olympic Silver Medalist

1989 Stage, film and television actor.[43]
Darren Hart profile, Retrieved 6 May 2014.


1968 Awarded the Queen’s Commendation for Bravery. Published in the London Gazette on the 15th February 1995. Retired from policing in 2018 and now employed as a university lecturer in London.
1958 Current manager of Brighton And Hove Albion. Former Norwich, Newcastle and Birmingham manager and former Spurs, West Ham and Ireland footballer and coach.[citation needed]
1962 Lecturer of Educational Technology, first independent CD-ROM publisher in the UK in 1993, co-author of the ICT exemplar schemes of work for the National Curriculum and lead education consultant on the National Strategies. Now a professional Stamp Dealer and owner of Postal Pursuits.[44]
1986 First Black President of the Oxford Student Union.[45] World University debating champion[46] and winner of the English Speaking Union School Mace.[47]
1988 Actor, Dancer, Performer.[48]
1930 2006 Film, television and radio actor.[49]
1975 Sinn Féin Councillor on Dublin City Council.[citation needed]
1939 Double Ivor Novello Award-winning composer, musician and singer.[50]
1937 2012 Priest at Our Lady of Compassion, Upton Park.[51]
1933 2009 World-famous boxing promoter/manager.[52]
Funeral on Sky TV.
1966 Current Swindon Town and former Torquay and Leyton Orient manager and footballer.[citation needed]
1988 Rapper, Songwriter. As heard on BBC Radio 1Xtra. Known professionally as Terry Trill.[citation needed]
1941 1990 Mountaineer, adventurer and educator. He led the successful Canadian 1982 ascent of Mount Everest, Director of Plas-y-Brenin and academic at Calgary University.[53]
1979 Parish Priest for the new parish of Our Lady of Walsingham in Royal Docks. Youth coordinator for the Diocese of Brentwood; St John Bosco Camp Brother and chaplain.[54]
1937 2014 Boxing Coach at West Ham Boxing Club. ABA coach of the year 2012.[55]
Mickey on the opening day of UEL SportsDock
1997 Represents Team GB for Taekwondo, previous WAKO Junior European & World Champion.[56] Has since transferred from Kick Boxing to Taekwondo to compete for Gold in Rio 2016.
1977 British television presenter, entertainer, and former magician.

1957 Film and television actor[57][58]
1941 Actor (The Bill, EastEnders, Call of Duty)[59][60]
1956 Acting CEO of the Health and Safety Executive since August 2013.[61][62]
1989 Current Portsmouth, former Yeovil, Plymouth Argyle and West Ham footballer.[citation needed]
1989 Actor.[citation needed]
1992 Current Rider Broncs[63] basketballer, previously with VCU Rams.[64] While at St Bon's he was part of the England Under 18 team, he moved to United States to pursue a career in basketball.[65]
1968 Current RBA Global Executive headhunter and sports agent.[citation needed]
1972 Currently at the Potters House Christian Church, Croydon (theologian, senior founding pastor and social commentator)[clarification needed][citation needed]
Dr Amit
A Doctor of both Medicine and Philosophy from Imperial College London, practising as a NHS Consultant specialised in Stem cell transplantation and Cellular Therapy, mainly treating patients with leukaemia and other blood cancers.
1967 Labour Councillor for Stratford, Newham[66]
Member of successful University Challenge team in 2016 for Emmanuel College, Cambridge[67]
1994 Won Scholarship to study A Levels at Eton, winner of the English Speaking Union School Mace 2012[68]
Winning The Times Advocacy Competition 2013
1989 Actor.[69]
1990 Current Cray Wanderers, former Ebsfleet, Charlton and Cyprus footballer.[citation needed]
Danquah III
1986 Musician, business manager (known professionally as Tinchy Stryder)[citation needed]
1986 Winner of the English Speaking Union School Mace with Lewis Iwu[70]
Steve John
1973 Actor[71]
1954 2001 Head boy, teacher.[72]
1980 Footballer (Spurs, Hull City and others).[citation needed]
1989 Current Assistant Manager & Coach for Clapton Football Club[73]
1988 Current Maidenhead United, former Arsenal F.C, Bolton Wanderers, Stockport County and Torquay United footballer.[citation needed]
1968 Solicitor. Formerly MD of GT Stewart Solicitors


1986 Actor, director, producer


  1. ^ St Bon's Ofsted Information
  2. ^ Press Release[permanent dead link], Teaching School
  3. ^ a b St Bon's Website Archived 29 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine, Headmaster's Introduction, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  4. ^ a b "St Bons – Headteachers Introduction". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original on 29 March 2012. Retrieved 2 October 2011.
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m "St. Bons -Prospectus" (PDF). St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 June 2012. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  6. ^ "St Bons – GCSE Admissions". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i "St Bons – School uniform". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original on 3 April 2012. Retrieved 2 October 2011.
  8. ^ "St Bons – GCSE Result". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original on 3 April 2012. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  9. ^ a b "Curriculum Overview". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original on 29 March 2012. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  10. ^ "St Bons – Welcome to the Sixth Form". St. Bonaventure's Roman Catholic Comprehensive School. London, UK. Archived from the original on 20 January 2012. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  11. ^[permanent dead link] England Final Results 2015
  12. ^[permanent dead link] Team on the ABL Website
  13. ^ Year 10 Archived 21 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Dewar Shield Winners.
  14. ^ FA News May 2015
  15. ^ Ham United FC Website
  16. ^ Biography on The Kroto Group Website
  17. ^ Chuk's Arsenal Profile
  18. ^ Biography Archived 12 May 2014 at the Wayback Machine
  19. ^ [1]
  20. ^ Interview following announcement of Charles winning the Alan Bates Bursary 2014
  21. ^ "Peter Bakare". London 2012. Archived from the original on 1 August 2012. Retrieved 8 September 2012.
  22. ^ Peter Bakare, Team GB.
  23. ^ Career Statistics
  24. ^ [2] Performing with Stormzy
  25. ^ [3]
  26. ^ School Magazine[permanent dead link], New Year 2014. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  27. ^ Voltaire awarded a Compassion Award, 2012
  28. ^ BAFTA Chair List profile. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  29. ^ Ted Childs profile,; accessed 6 May 2014.
  30. ^ Ted Childs' Nottingham Alumni. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  31. ^ David Christie, Newham Labour Party Archived 19 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  32. ^ Gerge plays for England. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  33. ^ Film Star George, Bon's Boy.
  34. ^ George honoured at The Palace, West Ham United F.C.. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  35. ^ Fr Andrew Cloonan obituary Archived 19 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  36. ^ Patrick's Website
  37. ^ Toronto FC Team Archived 30 March 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  38. ^ Clint Dyer profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  39. ^ Anthony Signs For Daggers. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  40. ^ Sir Edward Fennessy obituary, The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  41. ^ Sir Edward Fennessy obituary, The Guardian. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  42. ^ Aron Galabuzi profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  43. ^ Darren Hart profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  44. ^ national Strategies Archive
  45. ^ Lewis Iwu Guardian Interview. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  46. ^ Lewis Iwu profile, The Guardian. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  47. ^ Mace Winner ESU School Mace Winners. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  48. ^ [4] Professional Profil
  49. ^ John Junkin IMDb profile. Retrieved 6 March 2014.
  50. ^ List of Ivor Novello Award winners
  51. ^ Funeral For Fr John, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  52. ^ Terry's Obituary in The Guardian, Bon's Boy.
  53. ^ Bill March Obituary Archived 13 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Bon's Boy.
  54. ^ Ordination of Fr James Mackay, Bon's Boy.
  55. ^ Mickey wins ABA coach of the year
  56. ^ Christian McNeish – TeamGB Archived 26 February 2014 at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  57. ^ Glenn Murphy profile, SupportLine, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  58. ^ Glenn Murphy profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  59. ^ Billy Murray profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  60. ^ Billy Murray profile Archived 8 January 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  61. ^ Kevin Myers profile, Government of the United Kingdom. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  62. ^ Kevin Myers on YouTube. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  63. ^ Teddy's Rider profile, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  64. ^ Teddy's VCU profile, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  65. ^ [5]
  66. ^ Terry Paul, Newham Labour Party Archived 19 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  67. ^ Bobby on University Challenge
  68. ^ Profile Archived 13 April 2014 at the Wayback Machine, Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  69. ^ Kiell Smith-Bynoe profile
  70. ^ ESU School Mace Winners. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  71. ^ Steve John Shepherd profile, IMDb. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  72. ^ Pat Stack obituary, The Guardian. Retrieved 6 May 2014.
  73. ^ Clapton FC website

External linksEdit