Thomas Seymour may refer to:
Thomas Seymour, 1st Baron Seymour of Sudeley, KG was the brother of the English queen Jane Seymour who was the third wife of King Henry VIII. With his brother, Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset and Lord Protector of England, he vied for control of their nephew, the young King Edward VI. Seymour was the fourth husband of Catherine Parr who was the sixth and last wife of Henry VIII. During his marriage to Catherine Parr, Seymour involved the future Queen Elizabeth I, who resided in his household, in flirtatious and possibly sexually abusive behaviour.
Thomas Hart Seymour was a Democratic politician and lawyer from Connecticut. He served as the 36th Governor of Connecticut from 1850 to 1853 and as Minister to Russia from 1853 to 1858. He was the leader of the peace settlement in the Democratic Party, and narrowly lost the April 1863 gubernatorial election.
Thomas Day Seymour was an American classical scholar. He spent most of his career as a Professor of Greek at Yale University and published primarily on the works of Homer.
Thomas Seamer was a founding settler of Norwalk, Connecticut. He served as a deputy of the General Assembly of the Connecticut Colony from Norwalk in the May 1690 session.
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Seymour is a town located in western New Haven County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 16,540 at the 2010 census. Seymour is surrounded by the communities of Ansonia and Derby to the southeast, Beacon Falls to the north, Woodbridge to the east, and Shelton and Oxford to the west.
Edward Seymour may refer to:
Nathan Hale was an American soldier and spy for the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. He volunteered for an intelligence-gathering mission in New York City but was captured by the British and executed. Hale has long been considered an American hero and in 1985, he was officially designated the state hero of Connecticut.
Charles Seymour was an American academic, historian and President of Yale University from 1937 to 1951. As an academic administrator, he was instrumental in establishing Yale's residential college system. His writing focused on the diplomatic history of World War I.
Thomas, Tommy or Tom Butler may refer to:
Seamer may refer to:
Seymour is an English-language surname. Notable individuals with this surname include:
The 1864 Democratic National Convention was held at The Amphitheatre in Chicago, Illinois.
Millers Pond State Park is a public recreation area lying adjacent to Cockaponset State Forest in the towns of Durham and Haddam, Connecticut. The park's central feature is 33-acre (13 ha) Millers Pond, whose principal source of water is large springs that create a body of unpolluted water excellent for trout and smallmouth bass. The park offers fishing, hiking, mountain biking, and hunting.
Seymour Dilworth Young was a general authority of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints from 1945 until his death.
Charles Hobby Pond was an American politician who was the 22nd and 24th Lieutenant Governor of Connecticut and who served as the 37th Governor for seven months (1853–1854) after the resignation of Governor Thomas Hart Seymour.
Thomas, Thom, Tom, or Tommy Brooks may refer to:
Sir Edward Seymour, 3rd Baronet was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1640 and 1688. He fought for the Royalist cause in the English Civil War.
George Dudley Seymour State Park is a public recreation area occupying 222 acres (90 ha) on the east bank of the Connecticut River in the town of Haddam, Connecticut. Hurd State Park abuts the park to the north. The park bears the name of George Dudley Seymour (1859-1945), whose philanthropic efforts enabled the state to purchase land for this and several other Connecticut state parks. It is managed by the Connecticut Department of Energy and Environmental Protection.
Mary Townsend Seymour (1873–1957) was an American politician, and the first African American woman in the United States to run for state office.
John Ruscoe was a founding settler of Norwalk, Connecticut.
Matthew Seymour was a member of the Connecticut House of Representatives from Norwalk in the sessions of October 1712, and October 1713. He was one of the founding settlers of Ridgefield, Connecticut.
Katharine Seymour Day was a member of the Hartford City Planning Commission. She worked to preserve historic homes in Connecticut and helped establish the Children’s Museum of Hartford and the home of Mark Twain as a memorial. She served as president of the Mark Twain Library and Memorial Commission. She was inducted into the Connecticut Women's Hall of Fame in 1994. Her home has been preserved as a museum, Katharine Seymour Day House.
George Dudley Seymour was an American historian, patent attorney, antiquarian, author, and city planner. He was born and raised in Bristol, Connecticut, and practiced patent law in Washington, D.C., and then in New Haven, Connecticut. Seymour was a law graduate of Columbian College in Washington, D.C. [now George Washington University], and received an honorary Master of Arts degree from Yale University in 1913. He was a member of the Acorn Club, the Walpole Society, the Century Association, and the Cosmos Club. Seymour was a former vice president of the American Federation of Arts, a trustee of the Wadsworth Atheneum, and chairman of the State Commission of Sculpture. He was a close friend of William Howard Taft and John Singer Sargent, and a cousin of Yale President Charles Seymour.