Thomas Strange may refer to:
Sir Thomas Andrew Lumisden Strange was a chief justice in Nova Scotia, known for waging "judicial war" to free Black Nova Scotian slaves from their owners. From 1789–1797, he was the sixth Chief Justice of Nova Scotia. He became the first Chief Justice of the erstwhile Supreme Court of Madras and in that capacity was also the first Chief Justice of the Madras Presidency, British India from 1801 to 1817.
Thomas Bland Strange, known as 'Gunner Jingo', was a British soldier noted for his service with the Canadian militia during the North-West Rebellion of 1885. Strange was a retired major-general at the time of the rebellion, and was raising cavalry horses near modern Calgary, Alberta. At the outbreak of the rebellion, his old friend Adolphe-Philippe Caron, who was minister of militia and defence in the government of Sir John A. Macdonald, asked Strange to organize a field force for the District of Alberta. This force, consisting primarily of inexperienced militiamen and a few members of the North-West Mounted Police, participated in the Battle of Frenchman's Butte fighting against forces under the command of Cree leader Big Bear.
Thomas Lumisden Strange (1808–1884) was an English judge and writer.
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Thomas Denman, 1st Baron Denman, was a British lawyer, judge and politician. He served as Lord Chief Justice between 1832 and 1850.
Cirencester was a parliamentary constituency in Gloucestershire. From 1571 until 1885, it was a parliamentary borough, which returned two Member of Parliament (MPs) to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom until 1868, and one member between 1868 and 1885. In 1885 the borough was abolished but the name was transferred to the county constituency in which it stood; this constituency was abolished for the 1918 general election.
Benjamin Bathurst may refer to:
Henry Green was the pen name of Henry Vincent Yorke (1905–1973), an English novelist.
William Spencer may refer to:
Sir Thomas Davies was a British Conservative Party politician. He was the Member of Parliament (MP) for the Cirencester and Tewkesbury division of Gloucestershire from 1918 to 1929.
Thomas Chester-Master may refer to:
Sir William Burroughs, 1st Baronet, was a British judge and politician.
Thomas Master, of Cirencester Abbey, Wiltshire, was an English Tory politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1712 to 1747.
The North British Society was founded in Halifax, Nova Scotia in 1768, the oldest Scottish heritage society outside Great Britain. North British is an adjective used as an alternative to "Scottish".
Robert Strange (1796–1854) was a U.S. senator.
Charles Coxe, of Lincoln’s Inn and Rodmarton and Lower Lypiatt, Gloucestershire, was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the English and British House of Commons between 1698 and 1722.
Sir Robert Strange (1721–1792) was a Scottish engraver. A Jacobite, he spent periods out of Great Britain, but was eventually reconciled to the Hanoverian succession and was knighted by George III.
Andrew Lumisden, Lumsden or Lumiden FRSE FSA (1720–1801) was a Scottish Jacobite. He was Personal Secretary to Bonnie Prince Charlie during his exile in Rome. He was a joint founder of the Royal Society of Edinburgh in 1783.
The Cirencester by-election of 1878 was held on 12 March 1878. The byelection was fought due to the succession to a peerage of the incumbent Conservative MP, Allen Bathurst who became the sixth Earl Bathurst. It was won by the Conservative candidate Thomas William Chester-Master.
Sir John Henry Newbolt was an English judge who served as Chief Justice of Madras and was founder of the Madras Literary Society. He was Member of Parliament for Bramber for 1800–02.
Foster Hutchinson Jr. was a member of the Nova Scotia Council and one of the Puisne judges of the Supreme Court of Nova Scotia. He was the only son of Foster Hutchinson (judge), Sr., the nephew of Governor of Massachusetts Thomas Hutchinson and grandchild of Governor of Nova Scotia Paul Mascarene. He arrived in Halifax from Boston with his father as Loyalists (1776). Hutchinson became a lawyer and worked under Chief Justice Thomas Andrew Lumisden Strange. Sir George Prévost appointed him an Assistant Justice to the Supreme Court (1809). He is buried in the Old Burying Ground.
James Charles Stuart Strange was a British officer of the East India Company, one of the first maritime fur traders, a banker, and a member of parliament.