Thomas Wykes may refer to:
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Leominster is a market town in Herefordshire, England, at the confluence of the River Lugg and its tributary the River Kenwater 12 miles (19 km) north of Hereford and 7 miles south of Ludlow in Shropshire. With a population of 11,700, Leominster is the largest of the five towns in the county.
Thomas or Tom White may refer to:
Cambridge is a parliamentary constituency in Cambridgeshire, England represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament. The constituency was created in 1295 and is centred on the university city of Cambridge.
Thomas Wykes, English chronicler, was a canon regular of Oseney Abbey, near Oxford.
Thomas Blake was an English Liberal politician
The Leominster by-election was a by-election held on 15–16 February 1876 for the British House of Commons constituency of Leominster in Herefordshire.
Wykes is a very old surname from an English origin. The current distribution of Wykes' tends to be in the UK and the former British Colonies. There are Wykes' living in the United Kingdom, Australia, United States, Canada, New Zealand and even India.
Adrian Paul Acheson 'Percy' Wykes is an English cricketer. He is a right-handed batsman and right-arm medium-pace bowler who played for Cambridgeshire and Luxembourg. He was born in Westminster.
Thomas Wykes, of Moreton Jeffries, Herefordshire, was an English politician.
Thomas Coningsby II, of Hampton Wafer, Herefordshire was an English politician.
Thomas Coningsby I, of Leominster, was an English politician.
Rowland Stephenson was a British banker and politician who precipitated the collapse of a bank and took refuge in America.
Thomas Wykes, of Stetchworth, Cambridgeshire, was an English politician.
The Battle of Chesterfield was a minor skirmish in the latter stages of 13th century England's Second Barons' War. It was part of the “mopping up” of Baronial opposition that resisted Henry III following the Battle of Evesham. The fighting took place in, and around, Chesterfield, Derbyshire on 15 May 1266. The leaders of the Barons were Robert Ferrers, Earl of Derby, Baldwin Wake, Lord of Chesterfield and John d’Ayville. The Royalist forces were led by Henry of Almain, nephew to Henry III.
Jenison Shafto, of West Wratting Park, Cambridgeshire, was an English politician, race-horse owner, and gambler.
Eadfrith of Leominster also known as Eadridus was a seventh century Catholic saint from Anglo-Saxon England. Although very little is known of his early life, he is an important figure in the process of Christianisation of Anglo-Saxon England.
Thomas Hood of Leominster, Herefordshire, was an English politician.
John Hood, of Leominster, Herefordshire, was an English politician.
Thomas Barber, born in Ireland and then settled in Leominster, Herefordshire, was an English politician.
Thomas White, of Leominster, Herefordshire, was an English politician.