| Arthur Lloyd|
| October 27, 1911|
| April 10, 1852
Simla, India (1852-04-10) |
The Creed of Half Japan: Hi, Admiral Togo, Shinran and His Work: Stu, The Gold Demon Volume 3
Arthur Lloyd (missionary) Wikipedia
Rev. Prof. Arthur Lloyd M.A. (10 April 1852 – 27 October 1911) A minister of the Church of England, Fellow and Dean of Peterhouse, Cambridge, academic, translator and biographer who served as an Anglican missionary to Japan.
Remembered for his contributions as a minister in the Anglican Church in Japan and for his pioneering studies into Japanese Buddhism.
Born in Shimla India in 1852, son of Major Frederick Lloyd of the Bengal Native Infantry. Educated at Brewood Grammar School, Staffordshire, St. John's College and Peterhouse, Cambridge where he obtained a First Class degree in Classics in 1874.
Consecrated as a deacon (1875) and priest (1876) in the Church of England by Bishop of Chester, William Jacobson. Served as curate at St. Barnabus, Liverpool (1875-1876) and subsequently at St. Mary the Great, Cambridge (1877-1879). Appointed a Fellow and Dean of Peterhouse 1877-1879. Immediately prior to setting out for Japan was serving jointly as the Rector of Norton parish and as Vicar of Hunstanton, Norfolk. Married with two young children and an adopted niece.
Arrived in Japan in 1884 as a missionary for the Society for the Propagation of the Gospel.
As well as his church mission work, Lloyd held various positions in Japan as an academic at Keio University, a lecturer at the Imperial University and at the Imperial Navy War College. From 1897 to 1903 Lloyd served as President of Rikkyo University.
For many years, both as librarian and as serving president from 1903 to 1905, Lloyd was an active member of the Asiatic Society of Japan, serving as their President from 1903 to 1905 . Much of Lloyd's early studies of Japanese Buddhism were published in the Transactions of the Asiatic Society of Japan.
He is buried in Aoyama Cemetery.The Creed of Half Japan, Historical Sketches of Japanese Buddhism, 1911
Development of Japanese Buddhism
The Life of Admiral Togo, 1905