Thomas Staunton may refer to:
Nottinghamshire was a county constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of England then of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1707 to 1800 and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1832. It was represented by two Members of Parliament (MPs), traditionally known as Knights of the Shire.
Thomas Staunton was an Irish lawyer and a member of both the Irish and British Parliaments.
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Sir George Thomas Staunton, 2nd Baronet was an English traveller and Orientalist.
Christopher David Mole is a British Labour Party politician, who was the Member of Parliament (MP) for Ipswich from a by-election in 2001, after the death of Jamie Cann, and was re-elected in 2005. He was Parliamentary Under Secretary of State at the Department for Transport, until his defeat in the 2010 general election by Ben Gummer, son of former MP John Gummer.
Staunton is an independent city in the U.S. Commonwealth of Virginia. As of the 2010 census, the population was 23,746. In Virginia, independent cities are separate jurisdictions from the counties that surround them, so the government offices of Augusta County are in Verona, which is contiguous to Staunton.
Staunton may refer to:
John Evelyn Denison, 1st Viscount Ossington, PC was a British statesman. He served as Speaker of the House of Commons from 1857 to 1872.
Thomas Manners may refer to:
Alverton is a hamlet and civil parish in Nottinghamshire, England, part of the Newark and Sherwood district. It is joined by the neighbouring parish of Kilvington to form an area for a parish meeting. It contains 22 houses and is surrounded by farmland. The River Devon and its tributary, the Winter Beck, run along its eastern border. It is covered by the civil parish of Staunton.
Hervey de Stanton was an English judge and Chancellor of the Exchequer.
Francis White's Directory of Nottinghamshire described Cotham in 1853 thus:
Cotham is a small village on the east bank of the River Devon, 4 miles (6.4 km) south of Newark. It contains 98 inhabitants, and 1,210 acres (4.9 km2) of land valued at £1,700, all belonging to the Duke of Portland, who is the impropriator and patron of St. Michael's Church, Cotham. The church was partly rebuilt, a porch being added, and new pews in 1832. The living is a donative valued at £35, and is now enjoyed by the Rev. John Ince Maltby of Shelton. This place was long the seat of the knightly families of Leek and Markham, but it is now divided into three farms, occupied by John Booth, William Hodgkinson and Thomas Rose, the latter of whom resides at Cotham Lodge, a pleasant residence, commanding fine prospects."
Playford is a small village in Suffolk, England, on the outskirts of Ipswich. It has about 215 residents in 90 households. The name comes from plega ford. Villages nearby include Rushmere, Little Bealings, Great Bealings, Culpho and Grundisburgh. There are no pubs or shops in Playford, although it has a church and a village hall.
John Bowes was Speaker of the House of Commons of England between October 1435 and December 1435.
Thomas Blackborne Thoroton-Hildyard was an English Conservative Party politician who sat in the House of Commons in two periods between 1846 and 1885.
Thomas Law Hodges was an English Liberal Party politician who sat in the House of Commons variously between 1830 and 1852.
Michael Stanhope may refer to:
Kilvington is a hamlet and civil parish in Nottinghamshire, England, part of the Newark and Sherwood district.
Staunton is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
The Ipswich by-election of 1876 was fought on 1 January 1876. The by-election was fought due to the death of the incumbent Conservative MP, John Cobbold. It was won by his younger brother the Conservative candidate Thomas Cobbold.
Harvey Staunton was an English first-class cricketer active 1903–05 who played for Nottinghamshire. He was born in Nottinghamshire; died in Mesopotamia on active service during World War I.