Frederick Whitmore Holland (1838 - August 27, 1881) was an English minister and traveler, particularly to the Sinai Peninsula. Born in England, Holland attended Eton and Trinity College, where he earned a Bachelor of Arts in 1860 and a Master of Arts in 1864. Holland was ordained in 1862 and served as Curate of St. Andrew in Manchester from 1862 - 1865, Assistant Minister of Quebec Chapel from 1865 until 1872, and as Vicar of Evesham beginning in 1872. Holland first visited the Sinai Peninsula in 1861 and went back again in 1865. He read an account of his second journey to the Sinai at the Royal Geographical Society (RGS) in 1866. Holland read a subsequent paper to the RGS in 1868 and published a 'valuable map of the Peninsula' in the 1869 volume of the Geographical Journal. Holland played a major role in raising the Sinai Survey Fund, which he accompanied as a volunteer, about which he present another paper to the RGS in 1869. He traveled to the Sinai Peninsula six times over the course of his life. Holland was elected a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society in 1867. Holland died suddenly, likely of a heart attack, near Thun, Switzerland.