George William (1838-1913) (sometime poet and scourge of fiction)
Lucy Isabella (b.1840), who married the Rev. Tonge, vicar of Sparkbrook
Annie Robina (1841-1911) - children's author, memoirist, and stalwart of the Children's Medical Mission.
Edward Dundas (1842-1919) - my first omission. He was an expert on Finnish and Magyar philology, which raises him in my estimation, though also author of The Song of Simeon, composed expressly for the Hebrew services of the London Society for Promoting Christianity amongst the Jews (1874), which seems a little iffier.
Arthur Gardiner Butler (1844-1925). I'd known he worked in the British Museum as Assistant Keeper of the Zoological Department (this was from 1879, just before the natural history collection was moved to South Kensington), but only recently realized he was a pretty well-known lepidopterist and aviculturalist - and also a correspondent of Darwin, which is cool. (In response to one letter about sparrows who persist in building nests in the same spot even when they are removed daily, Darwin remarked: “I have always been inclined to think that sparrows were acute & crafty birds, but you certainly show that they are Fools, & if they go on behaving in so idiotic a manner, you will do quite right to expose their conduct in some public Journal!–”). AGB's article on The Stupidity of Sparrows seems never to have appeared, however.
Thomas Robinson (1846-1923), cleric - and my great-grandfather.
Francis Henry Butler (1849-1935). According to the website of the Manchester Museum, "Butler was a medical doctor, poet, assistant editor of the Encyclopedia Britannica, and a leading London mineral dealer. He opened for business in 1884, moving the stock of the famous Cornish mineral dealer Richard Talling, who had committed suicide the previous year, to Brompton Road. By the time he retired, 43 years later, most of the world's leading mineral collections had specimens with Butler labels." If these figures are right, he retired aged 78. Dr Frank sure did love his rocks.
Fanny Jane Butler (1850-1889) - whose exploits as the first qualified female doctor to work (and die) in the subcontinent I've mentioned before.
Montagu Russell Butler (1852-1924) - our third and final clergyman, and my second missing portrait. From the titles of his books, he was pretty anti-Catholic: they include The Snare of the Fowler: a Tract on Confession and a portrait of the Abbé Chiniquy (who left Rome for Protestantism and tried to take French-speaking Canada with him).
Mary Ellen Butler (1858-1946), who stayed home, looked after her father, and outlived all the rest...