Thomas, Tom Stevens or Thomas, Tom Stephens may refer to:
Thomas Stevens, of Gloucester and London, was an English politician.
Weymouth and Melcombe Regis was a parliamentary borough in Dorset represented in the English House of Commons, later in that of Great Britain, and finally in the Parliament of the United Kingdom. It was formed by an Act of Parliament of 1570 which amalgamated the existing boroughs of Weymouth and Melcombe Regis. Until 1832, the combined borough continued to elect the four Members of Parliament (MPs) to which its constituent parts had previously been entitled; the Great Reform Act reduced its representation to two Members, and the constituency was abolished altogether in 1885, becoming part of the new South Dorset constituency.
Thomas G. Stephens was an American lead smelter from Hazel Green, Wisconsin who served one term as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly from Grant County as part of the "Liberal Reform" or "People's Reform" Party in 1873.
Thomas Stephens is a Liberian boxer. He competed in the men's bantamweight event at the 1988 Summer Olympics.
Thomas Stevens was the first person to circle the globe by bicycle. He rode a large-wheeled Ordinary, also known as a penny-farthing, from April 1884 to December 1886. He later searched for Henry Morton Stanley in Africa, investigated the claims of Indian ascetics and became manager of the Garrick Theatre in London.
Thomas Stephens was a professional American football player who played tight end for five seasons for the Boston Patriots of the American Football League (AFL).
Thomas Stephens (c.1549–1619) was an English Jesuit priest and missionary in Portuguese India, writer and linguist.
Thomas Stevens, Abbot of Netley Abbey and later of Beaulieu Abbey; was an English and Cistercian monk and clergyman. As abbot of Netley and later of Beaulieu he had the right to a seat in the House of Lords.
Thomas Stevens, DD, FSA was an Anglican bishop, the first Bishop of Barking.
Captain Thomas Holdup Stevens, USN was an American naval commander in the War of 1812.
Thomas Holdup Stevens Jr. was an admiral of the United States Navy who fought in the American Civil War.
Thomas Stephens Davies FRS FRSE(1795–1851) was a British mathematician.
Bradfield College is a British co-educational independent school for day and boarding pupils, located in the small village of Bradfield in the English county of Berkshire. It is noted for producing plays in Ancient Greek and its Greek Theatre.
Thomas Stephens was a Welsh apothecary, historian and critic. He was born at Pont Nedd Fechan, Glamorganshire, the son of a shoemaker. His works include The Literature of the Kymry (1849), The History of Trial by Jury in Wales, and an essay in which he demolished the claim of the Welsh under Madoc to the discovery of the Americas. He also wrote on the life and works of the bard Aneurin, and produced an English translation of Y Gododdin. The critical methods that he adopted in his works often made him unpopular with the less discriminating enthusiasts for the glory of Wales, but he earned the respect of serious scholars.
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John Williams is an American composer, conductor and pianist.
Thomas Jones may refer to:
Thomas Johnson, Tom Johnson or Tommy Johnson may refer to:
Thomas Watson may refer to:
William, Will, Willie, Bill, Billie, or Billy Thomas may refer to:
Robert, Bobby or Bob Campbell may refer to:
Thomas Bell may refer to:
Symonds is a surname with French, English and German origins. Notable people with the surname include:
Thomas Hobbs may refer to:
John James is the name of:
Thomas or Tom Davies may refer to:
Richard Mitchell (1929–2002) was an American professor of English and classics.
Thomas Payne (1718–1799) was a bookseller and publisher in London.
Edward Phillips was an English author.
Thomas Russell may refer to:
Thomas Hussey may refer to:
Robert Gregory may refer to:
Edward Reynolds was a bishop and author.
Thomas Cole (1801–1848) was an American artist.