Thomas Spring may refer to:
Thomas Spring, also referred to as Thomas Spring III or The Rich Clothier, was an English cloth merchant during the early 1500s. From Lavenham in Suffolk he consolidated his father's business to become one of the most successful in the booming wool trade, and was one of the richest men in England in his lifetime.
Thomas Spring of Castlemaine was an English Protestant soldier, landowner and Constable of Castlemaine in County Kerry, Ireland.
Sir Thomas Spring, 3rd Baronet was an English baronet and landowner.
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Battle Abbey is a partially ruined Benedictine abbey in Battle, East Sussex, England. The abbey was built on the site of the Battle of Hastings and dedicated to St Martin of Tours.
Earl of Lichfield is a title that has been created three times, twice in the Peerage of England and once in the Peerage of the United Kingdom (1831). The third creation is extant and is held by a member of the Anson family.
Viscount Brookeborough, of Colebrooke in the County of Fermanagh, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was created in 1952 for the Ulster Unionist politician and Prime Minister of Northern Ireland, Captain The Rt. Hon. Sir Basil Brooke, 5th Bt., P.C. (N.I.), M.P.
Baron Hesketh, of Hesketh in the County Palatine of Lancaster, is a title in the Peerage of the United Kingdom. It was created in 1935 for Sir Thomas Fermor-Hesketh, 8th Baronet, who had previously briefly represented Enfield in the House of Commons as a Conservative. As of 2010 the titles are held by his grandson, the third Baron, who succeeded his father in 1955. Lord Hesketh held junior ministerial positions in the Conservative administrations of Margaret Thatcher and John Major. However, he lost his seat in the House of Lords after the House of Lords Act 1999 removed the automatic right of hereditary peers to sit in the upper chamber of Parliament.
Sir Thomas Littleton, 3rd Baronet, often Thomas de Littleton, was an English and British statesman from the extended Littleton/Lyttelton family.
Sir Thomas Lyttelton, 1st Baronet, of Frankley, in the County of Worcester, was an English Royalist officer and politician from the Lyttelton family during the English Civil War.
There have been four baronetcies created for members of the Acland family, which originated in the 12th century at the estate of Acland in the parish of Landkey, North Devon, two in the Baronetage of England and two in the Baronetage of the United Kingdom.
Hanmer can refer to:
There have been four Abdy baronetcies:
The High Sheriff of Devon is the Queen's representative for the County of Devon, a territory known as his/her bailiwick. Selected from three nominated people, they hold his office over the duration of a year. They have judicial, ceremonial and administrative functions and executes High Court Writs. The office historically was "Sheriff of Devon", changed in 1974 to "High Sheriff of Devon".
This is a list of High Sheriffs of Lincolnshire.
This is a list of Sheriffs and High Sheriffs of Suffolk.
Sir Thomas Gooch, 2nd Baronet (1674–1754) was an English bishop.
The Spring Baronetcy, of Pakenham in the County of Suffolk, is a title in the Baronetage of England.
Sir William Spring, 1st Baronet was an English Parliamentarian politician and a member of the Spring family of Pakenham, Suffolk.
Sir William Spring, 2nd Baronet (1642–1684) was an English politician, member of the Spring family and MP for Suffolk in 1679–1684.
The Spring family is a Suffolk gentry family that has been involved in the politics and economy of East Anglia since the 15th century, and held large estates in Ireland from the 16th century.
Thomas Jermyn, 2nd Baron Jermyn was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1679 until he inherited a peerage in the 1684.
The High Sheriff of Kerry was the British Crown's judicial representative in County Kerry, Ireland from the 16th century until 1922, when the office was abolished in the new Free State and replaced by the office of Kerry County Sheriff. The sheriff had judicial, electoral, ceremonial and administrative functions and executed High Court Writs. In 1908, an Order in Council made the Lord-Lieutenant the Sovereign's prime representative in a county and reduced the High Sheriff's precedence. However the sheriff retained his responsibilities for the preservation of law and order in the county. The usual procedure for appointing the sheriff from 1660 onwards was that three persons were nominated at the beginning of each year from the county and the Lord Lieutenant then appointed his choice as High Sheriff for the remainder of the year. Often the other nominees were appointed as under-sheriffs. Sometimes a sheriff did not fulfil his entire term through death or other event and another sheriff was then appointed for the remainder of the year. The dates given hereunder are the dates of appointment. All addresses are in County Kerry unless stated otherwise.