Thomas Saunders may refer to:
Devon was a parliamentary constituency covering the county of Devon in England. It was represented by two Knights of the Shire, in the House of Commons of England until 1707, then of the House of Commons of Great Britain from 1707 to 1800 and finally the House of Commons of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1832. Elections were held using the bloc vote system of elections.
Coventry was a borough constituency which was represented in the House of Commons of England and its successors, the House of Commons of Great Britain and the House of Commons of the United Kingdom.
Thomas Saunders was an English politician.
The petition of the three colonels or The Humble Petition of Several Colonels of the Army was a document of the English Interregnum. Written by the Republican agitator John Wildman in the name of John Okey, Thomas Saunders, and Matthew Alured—three colonels in the New Model Army—it criticised Oliver Cromwell and the Protectorate, called for the institution of the Council of Officer's Agreement of the People of December 1648 and was circulated in the army during 1654. On 18 October that year, after the petition had been ceased and the three officers arrested, John Wildman published it. Okey was court-martialled, found not guilty of treason, and set free once he resigned his commission. Saunders was not tried after he resigned his commission. Alured was cashiered from the Army and spent a year in prison because, in addition to signing the petition, he had stirred up dissatisfaction among English troops stationed in Ireland.
Thomas Harry Saunders, usually called T. H. Saunders, was a British paper-maker known especially for his watermarks, and also a philanthropist.
Thomas William Saunders (1814–1890), was an English metropolitan police magistrate.
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Thomas Smith may refer to:
Yealmpton is a village and civil parish in the English county of Devon. It is located in the South Hams on the A379 Plymouth to Kingsbridge road and is about 8 miles (13 km) from Plymouth. Its name derives from the River Yealm that flows through the village. At the 2001 census, it had a population of 1,923, falling to 1,677 at the 2011 census. There is an electoral ward of the same name. The population of this ward in 2011 was 2,049.
Sir Robert Killigrew (1580–1633) was an English courtier and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1601 and 1629. He served as Ambassador to the United Provinces.
Thomas Phillips (1770–1845) was an English painter.
Thomas Howard, 1st Earl of Berkshire was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1605 and 1622. He was created Earl of Berkshire in 1626.
Saunders is a surname of English and Scottish patronymic origin derived from Sander, a mediaeval form of Alexander.
Thomas Hobbs may refer to:
John Rolle may refer to:
Thomas Chaloner is the name of:
Lieutenant-General Thomas Erle PC of Charborough, Dorset was an English army general and politician who sat in the House of Commons of England and of Great Britain from 1678 to 1718. He was Governor of Portsmouth and a Lieutenant-General of the Ordnance.
Colebrooke is a village and parish in the county of Devon, England.
Events from the 1560s in England.
John Arundell or John Arundel may refer to:
Thomas Wise of Sydenham in Devon, was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons of England at various times between 1625 and 1641.
Sir George Chudleigh, 1st Baronet, of Ashton, Devon, was an English landowner and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1601 and 1625. He supported the Royalist cause in the English Civil War after opposing the king initially.
Arthur Basset was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1625 to 1626.
Sir Henry Ashley was an English politician.
The 1902 Birthday Honours were announced on 10 November 1902, to celebrate the birthday of Edward VII the previous day. The list included appointments to various orders and honours of the United Kingdom and the British Empire.
Reginald Mohun of Trewynard in Cornwall, was a Member of Parliament for Lostwithiel, Cornwall, in 1626.