Thomas Rider may refer to:
Thomas Rider was a British Whig politician who held a seat in the House of Commons from 1831 to 1835. He was the eldest son of Ingram Rider of Leeds, Yorkshire and educated at Charterhouse School (1776) and University College, Oxford (1783).
Windsor /ˈwɪnzə/ is a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2005 by Adam Afriyie of the Conservative Party.
Thomas Rider, of Boughton Monchelsea Place, Kent, was an English politician.
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Thomas Stanley is the name of:
Essex East was a federal electoral district represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1925 to 1968. It was located in the province of Ontario. it was created in 1924 from parts of Essex North and Essex South ridings.
Essex is a federal electoral district in Ontario, Canada, represented in the House of Commons of Canada from 1867 to 1882 and since 1968.
Maidstone, Ontario, is a small hamlet on Essex County Road 34 in the town of Tecumseh, Ontario, Canada. The town has a post office, a school, baseball diamonds, a park, a conservation area, a cemetery, a church, restaurant, community center and a grain elevator.
King's Highway 98, commonly referred to as Highway 98, was a provincially maintained highway in the Canadian province of Ontario, designated as part of the provincial highway system from 1938 to 1970. The route travelled through the northern part of Essex County and through south-central Chatham-Kent, extending from Windsor to Blenheim.
Thomas Hope may refer to:
The Maidstone by-election, 1901 was a by-election held in England on 1 March 1901 for the House of Commons constituency of Maidstone in Kent.
Sir Francis Barnham (1576–1646) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1604 and 1646. He supported the Parliamentary cause in the English Civil War.
Sir Thomas Culpeper, 3rd Baronet of Preston Hall, Aylesford, Kent was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons of England between 1705 and 1707 and in the House of Commons of Great Britain variously between 1707 and 1723.
Sir Barnham Rider, of Boughton Monchelsea Place, Kent, was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1716 to 1727.
Sir Thomas Twisden, 1st Baronet was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons of England in two periods between 1646 and 1660. He was a High Court judge who presided at the trial of regicides.
Sir Robert Barnham, 1st Baronet of Boughton Monchelsea Place was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1660 to 1679.
Boughton Monchelsea Place, previously Boughton Court, is a 16th-century country house in Boughton Monchelsea, Kent, England. The first part of the house was built by Robert Rudston circa 1567–75 on the site of an earlier manor house. It has been modified a number of times during its history achieving its present form in 1819. It has been a home to a number of members of parliament for Maidstone or for Kent, including Sir Francis Barnham, Sir Robert Barnham (1646–85) Sir Barnham Rider (1698–1728) and Thomas Rider (1805–47).
Thomas Cole was an English Protestant churchman, a Marian exile who became archdeacon of Essex.
Thomas Harlackenden (1624–1689), of Maidstone and Woodchurch, Kent, was an English politician.
Sir Thomas Taylor, 2nd Baronet (1657–1696), of Park House, Maidstone and Shadoxhurst, Kent, was an English politician.
Thomas Hope of Maidstone, Kent, was a British politician.
Cheryl Hardcastle is a Canadian politician who was elected as a Member of Parliament in the House of Commons of Canada to represent the federal electoral district of Windsor—Tecumseh during the 2015 Canadian federal election. She is a member of the New Democratic Party. During the 42nd Canadian Parliament, NDP Leader Thomas Mulcair appointed Hardcastle to be the party's critic for Sports and Persons with Disabilities. After Mulcair was replaced Jagmeet Singh, he added "International Human Rights" to her critic duties. She introduced one private member bill, C-348, which sought to make Employment and Social Development Canada responsible for providing information and guidance to persons with disabilities on all federal applications for grants, benefits, compensation and any other programs and services, as a means of reducing the administrative burden on applicants. The bill was debated at second reading but defeated with the Liberal Party majority voting against it.