Thomas Rees may refer to:
Thomas Rees was a Welsh Congregational minister and historian of nonconformism.
This article is about the particular significance of the year 1926 to Wales and its people.
Thomas Rees was a Welsh international rugby union prop who played club rugby for Newport RFC. He was a member of the winning Welsh team who beat the 1935 touring All Blacks.
Thomas Kevin Rees is an American football coach and former player. He played college football for the Notre Dame Fighting Irish. Rees holds the career record for passing completion percentage among Notre Dame quarterbacks. He was signed as an undrafted free agent by the Washington Redskins in 2014. He is currently the quarterbacks coach for the University of Notre Dame.
Thomas Rees is an ex-rugby union footballer who played flanker for London Wasps and has represented England at senior, Under-21, Under-19, Under-18 and Under-16 levels as well as sevens. He announced his retirement due to persistent injuries on 10 March 2012.
Tom Rees was a British Army officer who served in the Royal Flying Corps during the First World War. Joining the military in early 1915, Rees was raised to the rank of lieutenant before his twenty-first birthday and eventually reached captain on the day of his death. He was killed on 17 September 1916 while flying as an observer in an F.E.2b aircraft, which was shot down by Manfred von Richthofen, the German flying ace who was later known as the "Red Baron". The aircraft was the first of Richthofen's 80 credited aerial combat victories.
Manfred Albrecht Freiherr von Richthofen, also known as the "Red Baron", was a fighter pilot with the German Air Force during World War I. He is considered the ace-of-aces of the war, being officially credited with 80 air combat victories.
Major General Thomas Wynford Rees CB, CIE, DSO & Bar, MC, DL was an officer in the British Indian Army during World War I, the interwar years, World War II, and after it.
Thomas Mankell "Tom" Rees was a U.S. Representative from California.
Thomas Rees, generally known as Twm Carnabwth, was a leader of the first "Rebecca Riots" in 1839.
Thomas Bonner Rees was an English Christian evangelist. He founded the Hildenborough evangelistic conference center in 1945. His widow Jean wrote a biography "His Name was Tom".
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Thomas Brown may refer to:
David Davies may refer to:
Thomas, Tom, or Tommy Jackson may refer to:
Thomas Johnson, Tom Johnson or Tommy Johnson may refer to:
Rees is a very common Welsh name that traces back to the ancient Celts known as the Britons. The surname was first recorded in Carmarthenshire, and is derived from the personal name Rhys. Rhys is very common in Wales, and some parts of England.
David or Dave Williams may refer to:
David Rees may refer to:
William, Will, Bill or Billy Davies may refer to:
Thomas, Tom or Tommy Davis may refer to:
Thomas Bell may refer to:
Thomas Evans or Tom Evans may refer to:
Tom Williams or Tommy Williams may refer to:
Thomas or Tommy Ward may refer to:
Thomas or Tom Davies may refer to:
Thomas Edwards or Tom Edwards may refer to:
This article is about the particular significance of the year 1876 to Wales and its people.
Thomas "Tommy" Edgar Rees was a Welsh rugby union, and professional rugby league footballer of the 1920s and 1930s. He played representative level rugby union (RU) for Wales, and at club level for Pontyclun RFC, Crawshays RFC, Army XV and London Welsh RFC, as a fullback, i.e. number 15, and representative level rugby league (RL) for Great Britain, and at club level for Oldham and Broughton Rangers as a fullback, i.e. number 1.
William "Billo" Rees was a Welsh rugby union, and professional rugby league footballer who played in the 1920s and 1930s. He played club level rugby union (RU) for Amman United RFC, and representative level rugby league (RL) for Great Britain and Wales, and at club level for Swinton, as a stand-off, or scrum-half, i.e. number 6, or 7.
Thomas Pearson was British soldier.