Thomas Young may refer to:
Shropshire is a former United Kingdom Parliamentary constituency. It was a constituency of the House of Commons of the Parliament of England, then of the Parliament of Great Britain from 1707 to 1800, and of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1801 to 1832. It was represented by two Knights of the Shire. It was divided between the constituencies of North Shropshire and South Shropshire in 1832.
Winchelsea was a parliamentary constituency in Sussex, which elected two Members of Parliament (MPs) to the House of Commons from 1366 until 1832, when it was abolished by the Great Reform Act.
Bristol was a two-member constituency, used to elect members to the House of Commons in the Parliaments of England, Great Britain (1707–1800) and the United Kingdom. The constituency existed until Bristol was divided into single member constituencies in 1885.
Captain Thomas James Young, VC was a Royal Navy officer and a recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Thomas Young VC was a British recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Tomas Young was an American military veteran of the Iraq War. In 2004, he was wounded and paralyzed by a bullet to the spine five days after he reached Iraq. One of the first veterans to come out publicly against the war, Young actively protested against the war after he returned to the United States. When his physical condition worsened in 2013 due to various medical complications, Young chose to go into hospice care. He later reversed that decision and accepted medical treatment until he died in 2014.
Thomas Young was a Scottish amateur football outside left who played in the Scottish League for Queen's Park and Queen of the South. He was capped by Scotland at amateur level.
Thomas Young is a Welsh rugby union player. A flanker, who plays rugby for Wasps in the Aviva Premiership having previously been played for Cardiff Blues. Whilst under contract with the Cardiff Blues, he also played for Cardiff RFC and Pontypridd RFC. He is the son of former Wales international Dai Young.
Thomas Young is a British Paralympic swimmer. He represented Britain at the 2012 London Paralympics and has won medals at both the long course and short course World Championships.
Thomas Young (1507–1568) was a Bishop of St David's and Archbishop of York (1561–1568).
Thomas Young was a Scottish Presbyterian minister and theologian, resident in England and a member of the Westminster Assembly. He was the major author of the Smectymnuus group of leading Puritan churchmen. He was also Master of Jesus College, Cambridge, and is known as the tutor to John Milton from the age of about ten.
Thomas Young was doctor, philosopher and a member of the Boston Committee of Correspondence and an organizer of the Boston Tea Party. Young was a mentor and teacher to Ethan Allen.
Thomas Young Duncan was a New Zealand politician of the Liberal Party.
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William Williams may refer to:
John Williams is an American composer, conductor and pianist.
John Taylor, Johnny Taylor or similar may refer to:
David Jones may refer to:
John Davies may refer to:
Peter Brown may refer to:
John Steel may refer to:
Robert, Bob or Bobby Scott may refer to:
William Anderson may refer to:
John, Johnny, Jack, Jackie, or Jock Simpson may refer to:
James Anderson may refer to:
William Foster may refer to:
Turnbull is a northern English and Scottish surname. For theories of its etymology, see Clan Turnbull.
George Thompson may refer to:
Ian or Iain is a name of Scottish Gaelic origin, derived from the Hebrew given name יוֹחָנָן and corresponding to the English name John. The spelling Ian is an Anglicization of the Scottish Gaelic forename Iain. It is a very popular name in much of the English-speaking world and especially in Scotland, where it originated.
William or Will Evans may refer to:
Thomas is a common surname of English, Irish, Scottish, French, German, Dutch, and Danish origin.
Gould is a surname that is sourced mainly to Ireland, Scotland and England. It is possibly linked to the Celts, Normans or Vikings, but is more likely Anglo-Saxon in origin. Many families that share the Gould surname today had their names evolve or become "Anglicized" over time as their original names would have been strange or misunderstood due to accents and language barriers, especially in the United States and Canada. Gould is a variant of the surname "Gold" which is a very ancient name found in Scotland and England.
Simpson is an English/Scottish patronymic surname from the medieval masculine given name 'Simme'. The earliest public record of the name was in 1353 in Staffordshire, West Midlands region of England.
John Roberts is the seventeenth Chief Justice of the United States.