Thomas Whatman (1576–1630), of Chichester, Sussex, was an English politician.
Chichester is a cathedral city in West Sussex, in South-East England. It is the only city in West Sussex and is its county town. It has a long history as a settlement from Roman times and was important in Anglo-Saxon times. It is the seat of the Church of England Diocese of Chichester, with a 12th-century cathedral.
Sussex, from the Old English Sūþsēaxe, is a historic county in South East England corresponding roughly in area to the ancient Kingdom of Sussex. It is bounded to the west by Hampshire, north by Surrey, northeast by Kent, south by the English Channel, and divided for many purposes into the ceremonial counties of West Sussex and East Sussex. Brighton and Hove, though part of East Sussex, was made a unitary authority in 1997, and as such, is administered independently of the rest of East Sussex. Brighton and Hove was granted City status in 2000. Until then, Chichester was Sussex's only city.
He was a Member (MP) of the Parliament of England for Chichester in 1621 and 1624 and for Portsmouth in 1626.
The Parliament of England was the legislature of the Kingdom of England, existing from the early 13th century until 1707, when it merged with the Parliament of Scotland to become the Parliament of Great Britain after the political union of England and Scotland created the Kingdom of Great Britain.
Chichester is a constituency in West Sussex, represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2017 by Gillian Keegan of the Conservative Party.
Portsmouth was a borough constituency based upon the borough of Portsmouth in Hampshire. It returned two members of parliament (MPs) to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom, elected by the bloc vote system.
Earl of Chichester is a title that has been created three times in British history. The current title was created in 1801 for Thomas Pelham, 2nd Baron Pelham of Stanmer in the Peerage of the United Kingdom.
Thomas Weelkes was an English composer and organist. He became organist of Winchester College in 1598, moving to Chichester Cathedral. His works are chiefly vocal, and include madrigals, anthems and services.
Wove paper is a writing paper with a uniform surface, not ribbed or watermarked. The papermaking mould's wires run parallel to each other to produce laid paper, but they are woven together into a fine wire mesh for wove paper. The originator of this new papermaking technique was James Whatman (1702–1759) from Kent, England.
Thomas Winniffe (1576–1654) was an English churchman, the Bishop of Lincoln from 1642 to 1654.
Roger Jones, 1st Viscount Ranelagh PC (Ire) was a member of the Peerage of Ireland and lord president of Connaught. He was Chief Leader of the Army and Forces of Connaught during the early years of the Irish Confederate Wars. In addition to Viscount Ranelagh, he held the title Baron Jones of Navan.
Events from the year 1616 in Ireland.
Whatman plc is a GE Healthcare Life Sciences brand specialising in laboratory filtration products and separation technologies.
Clement Corbet was an English jurist.
William Thorne was an English clergyman and orientalist, Regius Professor of Hebrew at Oxford in 1598.
Valentine Dale was an English jurist and diplomat. He served as Judge of the High Court of Admiralty from 1584 to 1589.
James Whatman was an English Liberal politician who sat in the House of Commons in two periods between 1852 and 1874.
Whatman may refer to:
Sir Thomas Wise, KB, of Sydenham in the parish of Marystow and of Mount Wise in the parish of Stoke Damerel in Devon, was Sheriff of Devon in 1612 and in 1621 served as a member of parliament for Bere Alston in Devon.
Edward Wise (1632–1675) of Sydenham in the parish of Marystow in Devon, was a politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1659 and 1675.
James Whatman (1702–1759), the Elder, was a paper maker, born in Kent, who made revolutionary advances to the craft in England. He is noted as the inventor of wove paper, an innovation used for high-quality art and printing. The techniques continued to be developed by his son, James Whatman the Younger (1741–1798). At a time when the craft was based in smaller paper mills, his innovations led to the large scale and widespread industrialisation of paper manufacturing.
Christopher Lewknor was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons variously between 1628 and 1641. He supported the Royalist side in the English Civil War.
Sir William Courtenay, Knight, of Powderham in Devon was a prominent member of the Devonshire gentry. He was Sheriff of Devon in 1579–80 and received the rare honour of having been three times elected MP for the prestigious county seat (Devon) in 1584, 1589 and 1601.
The Dean of Raphoe is based at Cathedral Church of St. Eunan, Raphoe, County Donegal, Ulster in the Diocese of Derry and Raphoe within the Church of Ireland. The current dean is The Very Revd Arthur Barrett, previously a Canon of St Macartin's Cathedral, Enniskillen, and Rector of Rossorry Parish Church, the second largest parish in the Diocese of Clogher.
Thomas Stoughton, of Stoughton, Surrey and West Stoke, Sussex, was an English politician.
|Parliament of England|
Sir John Morley
| Member of Parliament for Chichester |
With: Sir Edward Cecil 1621–1624
Sir Thomas Edmondes 1624–1625
| Succeeded by|
Algernon, Lord Percy
Sir Benjamin Rudyerd
Sir Daniel Norton
| Member of Parliament for Portsmouth |
With: Sir James Fullerton
| Succeeded by|
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