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Thomas Richardson was a Scottish cartographer in the 18th century.
Scotland is a country that is part of the United Kingdom. Sharing a border with England to the southeast, Scotland is otherwise surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean to the north and west, by the North Sea to the northeast and by the Irish Sea to the south. In addition to the mainland, situated on the northern third of the island of Great Britain, Scotland has over 790 islands, including the Northern Isles and the Hebrides.
The "Manor" Map of 1771 now in the Museum of Richmond-upon-Thames bears the following inscription: "Plan of the Royal Manor of Richmond, otherwise West Sheen, in the county of Surry. Taken under the direction of Peter Burrell Esq. His Majesty's Surveyor General in the year 1771 by Thomas Richardson in York Street, Cavendish Square, London."
Thomas or Tom Richardson may refer to:
Matthew "Richo" Richardson, is a former professional Australian rules footballer and current media personality who represented Richmond in the Australian Football League (AFL).
Tom Richmond may refer to:
Barry Richardson is a former Australian rules football player who played in the VFL between 1965 and 1974 for the Richmond Football Club.
The 1771 English cricket season was the 28th season following the earliest known codification of the Laws of Cricket. Details have survived of 19 eleven-a-side matches between significant teams. The Monster Bat Incident occurred during the season.
Margaret Beauchamp was the daughter of Sir John Beauchamp, de jure 3rd Baron Beauchamp of Bletsoe, and his second wife, Edith Stourton. She was the maternal grandmother of Henry VII.
The Chaytor dynasty is an eminent ancient English noble family, on which has been conferred two baronetcies, one in the Baronetage of England and one in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom and several knighthoods. As of 2008 one baronetcy is extinct.
Kington is a village in Worcestershire, England. Situated near to Flyford Flavell, the earliest known recording of Kington in the Domesday Book under "cyne-turne" – the "King's farmstead".
Sir William Norreys was a famous Lancastrian soldier, and later an Esquire of the Body to King Edward IV.
Sir Thomas Morgan was a Welsh politician, of the family of Morgan of Tredegar. He was the eldest son of Sir Thomas Morgan and his wife Jane Colchester.
Sir Thomas Browne was a Member of Parliament and Chancellor of the Exchequer. He was beheaded for treason on 20 July 1460.
Elizabeth Tilney, Countess of Surrey was an English heiress and lady-in-waiting to two queens. She became the first wife of Thomas Howard, Earl of Surrey.
Sheen Priory in Sheen, now Richmond, London, was a Carthusian monastery founded in 1414 within the royal manor of Sheen, on the south bank of the Thames, upstream and approximately 9 miles southwest of the Palace of Westminster. It was built on a site approximately half a mile to the north of Sheen Palace, which itself also occupied a riverside site, that today lies between Richmond Green and the River Thames.
Thomas Richmond (1771–1837) was an English miniature-painter.
Grangegorman is a suburb on the northside of Dublin city, Ireland. The area is administered by Dublin City Council. It was best known for decades as the location of St Brendan's Hospital, which was the main psychiatric hospital serving the greater Dublin region. The area is currently the subject of a major redevelopment plan under the aegis of the Grangegorman Development Agency, including the new Technological University Dublin campus.
The Dean of Kilmacduagh was the priest in charge of the Diocese's Cathedral, Kilmacduagh monastery.
Sir John Richardson (1771–1841) was an English lawyer and judge.
Ham Common is an area of common land in Ham, London. It is a conservation area in, and managed by, the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames. It comprises 48.69 hectares, the second largest area of common land in the borough, 2 acres (0.81 ha) smaller than Barnes Common. It is divided into two distinct habitats, grassland and woodland, separated by the A307, Upper Ham Road. It is an area of ecological, historical and recreational interest, designated a Local Nature Reserve.
Sir George Browne was the eldest surviving son and heir of Sir Thomas Browne, beheaded 20 July 1460. He took part in Buckingham's rebellion, and was beheaded on Tower Hill on 4 December 1483.
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