Thomas Smith (1746–1823) was a merchant who served as Lord Mayor of London in 1809.Smith was a wineseller on Bridge Street near Blackfriars for many years, and also served as a magistrate after his ascent to the mayoralty. Smith lived between London and Brighton in his last years.
The Lord Mayor of London is the City of London's mayor and leader of the City of London Corporation. Within the City, the Lord Mayor is accorded precedence over all individuals except the sovereign and retains various traditional powers, rights and privileges, including the title and style The Right Honourable the Lord Mayor of London.
Blackfriars is an area of central London, which lies in the south-west corner of the City of London.
Smith was appointed an alderman in the City of London's Farringdon Within ward in 1802.
The Court of Aldermen is an elected body forming part of the City of London Corporation. The Court of Aldermen is made up of the twenty five aldermen of the City of London, presided over by the Lord Mayor. The court was originally responsible for the entire administration of the City, but most of its responsibilities were subsumed by the Court of Common Council in the fourteenth century. The Court of Aldermen meets nine times a year in the Aldermen's Court Room at Guildhall. Some of the remaining duties of the Court include approving people for Freedom of the City and approving the formation of new livery companies, appointing the Recorder of London and acting as the verderers of Epping Forest.
The City of London is a city and county that contains the historic centre and the primary central business district (CBD) of London. It constituted most of London from its settlement by the Romans in the 1st century AD to the Middle Ages, but the agglomeration has since grown far beyond the City's borders. The City is now only a tiny part of the metropolis of London, though it remains a notable part of central London. Administratively, it forms one of the 33 local authority districts of Greater London; however, the City of London is not a London borough, a status reserved for the other 32 districts. It is also a separate county of England, being an enclave surrounded by Greater London. It is the smallest county in the United Kingdom.
Farringdon Within is one of the 25 wards of the City of London, the historic and financial centre of London. The ward covers an area from Blackfriars station in the south to Barbican station in the north.
Smith was a liveryman of the Worshipful Company of Leathersellers, and served as Master of that Company in 1812-13.
The Worshipful Company of Leathersellers is one of the Livery Companies of the City of London. The organisation originates from the latter part of the fourteenth century and received its Royal Charter in 1444, and thereby is the senior leather industry-related City Livery Company.
James Cecil, 1st Marquess of Salisbury,, styled Viscount Cranborne until 1780 and known as The Earl of Salisbury between 1780 and 1789, was a British nobleman and politician.
Taunton Grammar School was an English grammar school in Taunton, Somerset, founded by Bishop Richard Foxe in 1522. It was sometimes called Bishop Foxe's School. The current Bishop Fox's School traces back to Taunton Grammar School.
Walter Long JP, DL was an English magistrate and Conservative Party politician.
William Blamire was a British landowner, civil servant, and Whig politician.
Charles Joseph Hullmandel was born in London, where he maintained a lithographic establishment on Great Marlborough Street from about 1819 until his death.
Sir Edward Hyde East, 1st Baronet (1764–1847) was a British member of parliament, legal writer, and judge in India. He served as chief justice of Calcutta from 1813 to 1822. He was the first Principal of Hindu College.
Colonel Osmond Barnes was a British soldier of the Indian Army and Chief Herald of India.
John Debrett was an English publisher and compiler. His name has become associated with reference books.
Sir Charles Warwick Bampfylde, 5th Baronet of Poltimore in Devon, was a British politician who served twice as Member of Parliament for Exeter, in 1774–1790 and 1796–1812.
Thomas Bond (1765–1837) was a Cornish topographer, born at Looe, Cornwall. He was the son of Thomas Bond, JP, and his wife Philippa.
Sir Robert Kingsmill, 2nd Baronet was an English landowner and politician.
Edward Walford (1823–1897) was a British magazine editor and a compiler of educational, biographical, genealogical and touristic works, perhaps best known for his 6 Volumes of Old and New London, 1878.
John Anderson (1795–1845) was a Scottish diplomatic agent and writer on questions of Eastern policy and commerce.
Charles Hampden Turner (1772–1856) was a British businessman, now known as a collector and gardener.
William Dickinson (1746–1823) was an English mezzotint engraver.
Francis Gregg (1734–1795) was an English lawyer and Member of Parliament.
Charles Wray was Chief Justice of Guyana for fourteen years from 1821 to 1835, having been a barrister in England.
Weeden Butler, the elder (1742–1823) was an English cleric and writer.
George Walter (1790–1854) was an English entrepreneur, known for his involvement with early railways of the 1830s.
Sir Charles Flower, 1st Baronet
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