All students are now part of a vertical tutor group, comprising students from ages 11 to 18. This highly successful and positive change has further strengthened our pastoral system and is facilitating more one-to-one learning conversations.
Beauchamp held the earldom between 1268 and 1446 and key figures in the politics of the fourteenth and early fifteenth centuries. The most famous earl was Richard Beauchamp (d 1439), a respected and distinguished soldier in the Lancastrian invasions of France in 1415 and 1417. The Beauchamp Chapel in St Mary’s church, Warwick was built in his memory.
Francis Greville, 1st Earl of Warwick (10 October 1719 – 8 July 1773), known as Lord Brooke from 1727 to 1746 and Earl Brooke from 1746 to 1759, was a British nobleman. He inherited Warwick Castle and the title of Baron Brooke from his father in 1727. He was created Earl Brooke, of Warwick Castle, on 7 July 1746, and became Lord Lieutenant of Warwickshire in 1749. He became a Knight of the Thistle in 1743.
Dudley held the earldom between 1547 and 1590. The John Dudley was created earl of Warwick in 1547 is better known as the duke of Northumberland is better known as Edward VI’s protector and his attempts to crown his daughter-in-law Lady Jane Grey instead of Mary Tudor. His son, Robert, was Elizabeth I’s favourite.
Newburgh, sometimes known as Beaumont, were a powerful, nationally important Anglo-Norman family who came over at the conquest. They took their family name from their main Norman estate at Neubourg which lies between Harfleur and Rouen.
Beauchamp & Greville
Head of Houses: Mandy O'Neill
Dudley & Newburgh
Head of Houses: Eileen Bishop