Charles Abel Moysey(26 November 1779 – 17 December 1859 ) was Archdeacon of Bath from 1820 to 1839.
Moysey's father, Abel Moysey, was Member for Bathfrom 1774 until 1790. He was educated at Christ Church, Oxford. After a curacy in Southwick, Hampshire he held incumbencies at Hinton Parva, Martyr Worthy and Walcot, Bath.
James Hinton was an English surgeon and author. He was the father of mathematician Charles Howard Hinton. He was an outspoken advocate of polygamy. He appears as a character in some fictional accounts of the 19th century English serial murderer known as Jack the Ripper.
The Most Honourable Order of the Bath is a British order of chivalry founded by George I on 18 May 1725. The name derives from the elaborate medieval ceremony for appointing a knight, which involved bathing as one of its elements. The knights so created were known as "Knights of the Bath". George I "erected the Knights of the Bath into a regular Military Order". He did not revive the Order of the Bath, since it had never previously existed as an Order, in the sense of a body of knights who were governed by a set of statutes and whose numbers were replenished when vacancies occurred.
Christopher Hinton, Baron Hinton of Bankside was a British nuclear engineer, and supervisor of the construction of Calder Hall, the world's first large-scale commercial nuclear power station.
Abel Heywood was an English publisher, radical and mayor of Manchester.
Lord Henry Frederick Thynne PC DL was a British Conservative politician. He served under Benjamin Disraeli as Treasurer of the Household between 1875 and 1880.
Sir Richard Warwick Bampfylde, 4th Baronet of Poltimore, North Molton, Warleigh, Tamerton Foliot and Copplestone in Devon and of Hardington in Somerset, England, was Member of Parliament for Exeter (1743–47) and for Devonshire (1747–76).
Sir George William Tapps-Gervis, 2nd Baronet was a British politician and land developer.
Abel Smith was a longtime British Member of Parliament.
Sir John Thynne was the steward to Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset and a member of parliament. He was the builder of Longleat House and his descendants became Marquesses of Bath.
Peter Augustine Baines (1786/87–1843) was an English Benedictine, Titular Bishop of Siga and Vicar Apostolic of the Western District of England.
Abel Smith JP was an English landowner of the Smith banking family and Conservative politician.
Edmond Warre was an English rower and Head Master of Eton College from 1884 to 1905.
Captain Charles Talbot Foxcroft was a British Conservative Party politician. He was Member of Parliament (MP) for Bath from 1918 to 1923, and from 1924 until his death.
Charles Thynne was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1614 and 1629.
Francis Fownes Luttrell was a British politician who was a member of parliament for Minehead from 1780 to 1783. He was also a commissioner for Taxes and later for Customs, before serving as chair of the board of Customs from 1813 to 1819.
Abel Moysey, of Hinton Charterhouse, Somerset, was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1774 to 1790.
On 27 August 1975 a Provisional Irish Republican Army bomb exploded without warning at the Caterham Arms public house in Caterham, Surrey, England. No-one was killed but 33 people were injured, some severely, including three off-duty soldiers who lost limbs.
Moysey may refer to:
Charles Foot Tayler (1794–1853), sometimes spelled "Taylor", was a noted painter of portrait miniatures, active on the Isle of Wight and in Bath, England, in the first half of the 19th century.
Charles Abel Heurtley was an English theologian.