Thomas Thurlow may refer to:
Thomas Thurlow (1737–1791) was an English bishop.
Thomas Thurlow was a renowned English sculptor who created memorials in churches in the Saxmundham, Suffolk area, including a bust of the poet George Crabbe in St Peter and St Paul's Church, Aldeburgh. His father, John Thurlow, was a builder and stonemason who built 'The White House' in the High Street. Both are buried along with other members of the Thurlow family in the churchyard of the parish church.
Thomas Michael Thurlow is a British entrepreneur, best known for epi-culture, a children's book company which specialises in signed first editions. He studied at Cheltenham Bournside School and Sixth Form Centre and started his business after his sister asked him to go to Chepstow for a JK Rowling book signing as she could not make it. In 2006 Thurlow was listed in the Mail on Sunday's Top 5 UK Young Entrepreneurs.
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Thomas Banks was an important 18th-century English sculptor.
John Thomas may refer to:
Edward Thurlow, 1st Baron Thurlow, PC, KC was a British lawyer and Tory politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1765 to 1778 when he was raised to the peerage as Baron Thurlow. He served as Lord Chancellor of Great Britain for fourteen years and under four Prime Ministers.
Baron Thurlow, of Thurlow in the County of Suffolk, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain. It was created in 1792 for the lawyer and politician Edward Thurlow, 1st Baron Thurlow, with remainder to his younger brothers and the heirs male of their bodies.
The year 1877 in archaeology involved some significant events.
Saxmundham is a small market town in Suffolk, England. It is set in the valley of the River Fromus, a tributary of the River Alde, approximately 18 miles (29 km) northeast of Ipswich and 5 miles (8.0 km) west of the coast at Sizewell. The town is bypassed by the A12 and is served by Saxmundham railway station on the East Suffolk Line.
Thomas John Hovell-Thurlow-Cumming-Bruce, 5th Baron Thurlow, PC, FRS, was a British Liberal politician who served as Paymaster-General in 1886.
Events from the year 1756 in art.
Alan John Thurlow is an English organist. He is best known as having been Organist and Master of the Choristers of Chichester Cathedral between 1980 and 2008.
Thurlow is a surname and a given name, and may refer to:
Robert King LL.D. was an English jurist and Master of Trinity Hall, Cambridge.
Collis Mill is a Grade II* listed smock mill at Great Thurlow, Suffolk, England which has been restored.
Robert Butts (1684–1748) was an English churchman and strong partisan of the administration of Sir Robert Walpole, successively Bishop of Norwich and Bishop of Ely.
The custos rotulorum of County Durham was formerly appointed by the Bishop of Durham until the abolition of his palatine rights following the Palatinate of Durham Act, 1836. After that date the office of custos rotulorum was passed to the Lord Lieutenant of Durham.
Edward Hovell-Thurlow, 2nd Baron Thurlow (1781–1829) was the 2nd Baron Thurlow, known also as a poet. In 1814 he assumed by Royal licence the additional surname of Hovell, in commemoration of his ancestor Sir Richard Hovell.
Nike is an abstract sculpture depicting Nike, the Greek goddess of victory, designed by Greek artist Pavlos Angelos Kougioumtzis. Versions of the statue have been donated to every host city of the Olympics since 1996.
Mary Catherine Bolton, later known by her married name of Lady Thurlow (1790/91—1830) was a notable English actress, remembered particularly for playing Ophelia.
Hovell is a surname. Notable people by that name include: