Thomas Staniforth of Darnall, painted in 1769 by Joseph Wright of Derby
|Died||15 December, 1803 (aged 68)|
Ranelagh Street, Liverpool, England
|Resting place||St. Thomas, Liverpool|
|Known for||Lord Mayor of Liverpool|
(m. 1760;died 1803)
|Children||7, including Samuel Staniforth|
Thomas Staniforth (1735–1803) was an English slave-trader, merchant and politician. He was originally from Sheffield, but spent most of his life in Liverpool.
Staniforth was the son of Samuel Staniforth Esq. and Alethea Macro of Darnall Hall. The family was a prominent family from Darnall, Sheffield but Thomas lived for most of his life in Liverpool, where he took part in the slave trade along with his son Samuel. He was Mayor of Liverpool for 1797–1798.
Records show that both he and his son Samuel Staniforth, a man who would follow in his father's footsteps and become Mayor of Liverpool for 1812–1813, took part in the sale of many African slaves between Europe and the United States.
Thomas married Elizabeth Goore, daughter of Lord Mayor of Liverpool Charles Goore. He was also the grandfather of Anglican priest Thomas Staniforth, the great grandfather of politician John Greenwood and so the ancestor of English national cricket captain R. T. Stanyforth.
Lieutenant-Colonel Ronald Thomas "Rony" Stanyforth, was an Army officer and English amateur first-class cricketer, who played for Yorkshire County Cricket Club and England, captaining England in the four Test matches he played in.
Samuel Miles was an American military officer and politician, as well as an influential businessman and politician, active in Pennsylvania before, during, and after the American Revolutionary War.
Darnall Hall was a large hall that was constructed in 1723 in Darnall, Sheffield, England. The house was constructed by Samuel Staniforth (1698-1748) as a residence for himself and his wife Alethea Macro, daughter of Thomas Macro of Bury St Edmunds.
Staniforth is an English surname, a variation of the name "Stanford". Old English surnames were in particular a description of one's profession such as "Smith" or "Thatcher" or described an area in which one lived.
Thomas Satterwhite Noble was an American painter as well as the first head of the McMicken School of Design in Cincinnati, Ohio.
Colonel Thomas Brooke Jr. of Brookefield was President of the Council in Maryland and acting 13th Proprietary Governor of the Province of Maryland. He was the son of Major Thomas Brooke Sr. and Esquire, (1632–1676) and his second wife Eleanor Hatton, (1642–1725), who later remarried Col. Henry Darnall, (1645-1711).
Storrs Hall is a hotel on the banks of Windermere in Storrs in the Lake District, Cumbria, England. The hotel, a Grade II* listed Georgian mansion, is also home to the National Trust-owned folly the "Temple" on the end of a stone jetty on Windermere.
Darnall is a suburb of eastern Sheffield, South Yorkshire, England. Darnall is approximately 3 miles (5 km) east-north-east of Sheffield city centre.
Joseph Mayer (1803–1886) was an English goldsmith, antiquary and collector.
Robert Durning Holt was an English cotton-broker and local politician. He was Mayor of Liverpool and the first Lord Mayor of Liverpool (1892–1893).
Hannah Greg was an English woman significant in the early Industrial Revolution. While her husband Samuel Greg pioneered new ways of running a cloth mill, she supervised the housing and conditions of the employees, including the education of the child workers. The Gregs were considered enlightened employers for the time, and though in the 1830s the apprentice system was questioned, Quarry Bank Mill maintained it until her death.
Thomas Staniforth & Co. was a sickle, scythe and tool smiths based in Hackenthorpe, Sheffield, England. The company was founded by Thomas Staniforth in 1743 and operated out of workshops located on Main Street, Hackenthorpe until it was closed during the 1980s and its assets incorporated into Spear & Jackson. The company was known for its Severquick brand of gardening tools.
Samuel Staniforth was an English slave-trader, merchant and politician originally from Liverpool.
John Greenwood was an English politician who served as Liberal M.P for Ripon, North Yorkshire.
Frances Margery Hext (1819–1896) was a local historian and author from Lostwithiel, Cornwall, best known for her work Memorials of Lostwithiel [and of Restormell], which continues to be referenced in studies of the history of Cornwall.
Thomas Staniforth (1807–1887) was an English clergyman who resided at Storrs Hall, Windermere, England. He is notable as the first crew captain for Oxford at The Boat Race 1829.
Charles Goore was an English merchant and politician, who twice held the office of Lord Mayor of Liverpool.
Captain Charles Staniforth Hext was a British military officer and artist.
Lieutenant-Colonel Edwin Wilfrid Stanyforth CB TD DL JP was a Yorkshire land owner, magistrate and British Army Territorial officer who commanded the Yorkshire Hussars during World War I. He was appointed Companion of the Order of the Bath (CB) in the 1924 Birthday Honours for services to agriculture.
Stewart & Patteson was a brewery that was founded in Norwich, Norfolk.
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