Thomas Walsingham (died c. 1422) was a chronicler of the Peasants' Revolt.
Thomas Walsingham may also refer to:
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The title of Baron Grey of Codnor is a title in the peerage of England.
Baron Walsingham, of Walsingham in the County of Norfolk, is a title in the Peerage of Great Britain.
Walsingham is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
John Grey may refer to:
Sir John Guildford, of Hemsted in Benenden, also written Guilford, was an English landowner, administrator and politician.
Grey is a surname. It may refer to:
Thomas de Grey, 6th Baron Walsingham, of Merton Hall, Norfolk, was an English politician and amateur entomologist.
Lloyd Kenyon, 3rd Baron Kenyon, was a British peer and Member of Parliament.
William de Grey, 1st Baron Walsingham PC KC, was a British lawyer, judge and politician. He served as Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas between 1771 and 1780.
Thomas de Grey may refer to:
Sir Thomas Walsingham was a courtier to Queen Elizabeth I and literary patron to such poets as Thomas Watson, Thomas Nashe, George Chapman and Christopher Marlowe. He was related to Elizabeth's spymaster Francis Walsingham and the employer of Marlowe's murderer Ingram Frizer. This connection is one of the reasons offered for suggesting that Marlowe's death may have been linked with intelligence work, and not a dispute over a bill for food and accommodation, as in the coroner's verdict.
Thomas de Grey, 2nd Baron Walsingham PC, was a British politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1774 to 1781 when he succeeded to the peerage as Baron Walsingham. He served as Joint Postmaster General and was for many years Chairman of Committees in the House of Lords.
Sir Thomas Walsingham was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1614 and 1640. He supported the Parliamentarian side in the English Civil War.
Sandys is a surname of Anglo-Saxon origin. It is an older spelling of Sands, and is now usually pronounced as such.
The House of Grey is an ancient English noble family hailing from Creully in Normandy. The founder of the House of Grey was Anchetil de Greye, a Norman chevalier and vassal of William FitzOsbern, 1st Earl of Hereford, one of the very few proven companions of William the Conqueror known to have fought at the Battle of Hastings in 1066. The name, initially having been difficult to comprehend in the English language, was variously transliterated as Grey, Grai, Greye and Gray. The Grey family were first ennobled in the 13th century as Barons Grey of Codnor, of Ruthyn and of Wilton.
The Ven. Thomas de Grey, 4th Baron Walsingham, MA was Archdeacon of Winchester from 1807 until 1814; and then of Surrey from 1814 until his death.
George de Grey, 3rd Baron Walsingham, of Merton Hall, Norfolk, was a British peer and Army officer.
Thomas de Grey of Merton Hall, Norfolk was an English landowner and Member of Parliament.