Thornely

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Thornely is a surname, and may refer to:

Sir Arnold Thornely was an English architect who practised in Liverpool. Although most of his designs were for buildings in Liverpool and the northwest of England, he is best known for the Parliament Buildings in Belfast, Northern Ireland. Thornely was knighted in 1932, and in the following year received the Bronze Medal of the Royal Institute of British Architects for Ulster.

Charles William Alexander Thornely is a former cricketer, and a poet and writer. He was educated at Sedbergh School where his father was headmaster. He is the uncle of Leicestershire and former Sussex cricketer Michael Thornely. He taught for many years in England at both primary and secondary level before teaching English abroad in Portugal, Poland and Italy.

Dominic Thornely Australian cricketer

Dominic John Thornely is an Australian first-class cricketer who plays for the New South Wales Blues in Australian domestic cricket.

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James Smith may refer to:

The Brummie dialect, or more formally the Birmingham dialect, is spoken by many people in Birmingham, England and some of its surrounding areas. It is also a demonym for people from Birmingham. It is often erroneously used in referring to all accents of the West Midlands, as it is markedly distinct from the traditional accent of the adjacent Black Country but modern-day population mobility has tended to blur the distinction. For instance, Dudley-born comedian Lenny Henry, Walsall-born rock musician Noddy Holder, Smethwick-reared actress Julie Walters, Wollaston-born soap actress Jan Pearson and West Bromwich-born comedian Frank Skinner, are sometimes mistaken for Brummie-speakers by people outside the West Midlands county.

William Joseph "Willie" Thorne is a former English professional snooker player who is now a sports commentator. He is most famous for winning the 1985 Classic. He is the player that caused the "miss" rule to be introduced, after admitting he meant to just about hit the ball or miss it to gain the advantage in a frame.

Will Thorne British politician

William Turner Thorne CBE, known as Will Thorne, was a British trade unionist, activist and one of the first Labour Members of Parliament (MPs).

Peter Thorne may refer to:

Callie Thorne American actress

Calliope "Callie" Thorne is an American actress known for her role as Dr. Dani Santino on the USA Network series Necessary Roughness. She is also known for past work such as her roles on Homicide: Life on the Street as Detective Laura Ballard, a role she held for two seasons, and the movie Homicide: The Movie, as well as for playing Sheila Keefe on Rescue Me and Elena McNulty in The Wire.

Thorne is a surname of English origin, originally referring to a thorn bush. Thorne is the 1,721st most common surname name in the United States. Thorne family's origins date back to the period prior to the Norman Conquest of 1066, to the county of Somerset. Thorne is an English name, now found mostly in the area of Dorset and Devon, bordering counties located on the southwestern coast of England. The knighthood was bestowed on William Thorne by King Richard the Lion Hearted for heroism during the 3rd crusade approximately 1199. The Thorne motto "Vincere Vel Mori" literally translates "Conquer or Die".

Ken Thorne British composer

Kenneth "Ken" Thorne was a British television and film score composer.

Bella Thorne American actress, singer

Annabella Avery Thorne is an American actress, model, singer and music video director. She began her career appearing as a child model. Thorne played Ruthy Spivey in the television series My Own Worst Enemy (2008) and Tancy Henrickson in the fourth season of Big Love (2010), before gaining prominence for her role as CeCe Jones on the Disney Channel series Shake It Up (2010–2013). She also portrayed the lead role of Paige Townsen in the Freeform drama series Famous in Love (2017–2018). She has also appeared in several films, including Blended (2014), The DUFF (2015), Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Road Chip (2015), You Get Me (2017), Amityville: The Awakening (2017), The Babysitter (2017), Midnight Sun (2018) and Assassination Nation (2018).

Michael Alistair Thornely is an English Cricketer who plays for Leicestershire County Cricket Club. He is a right-handed batsman and occasional right arm medium pace bowler.

Lieutenant-Colonel William Assheton Harbord, 2nd Baron Suffield was a Member of Parliament for Ludgershall (1790–1796) and Plympton Erle. He was Lieutenant-Colonel commandant of the Norfolk Fencibles (1794), the Blickling Rifle Volunteers (1803), and East Norfolk Regiment of Militi (1808). He was an English amateur cricketer.

Abbas (Abbass, Arabic: عباس‎ means "Lion" in Arabic The name traces back to Al-‘Abbas ibn ‘Abd al-Muttalib and Abbas ibn Ali, a son of Ali ibn Abi Talib, who participated in the battle of Karbala alongside his master and Imam of the time Husayn ibn Ali. Abbas ibn Ali is revered by Shia Muslims, some of whom are named Abbas in remembrance and tribute to him. There is an Arabian tribe of the same name, the Banu Abbas. In Arabic language it literally means "Lion”.

George Thorne (footballer) English footballer

George Louis Elliot Thorne is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Luton Town of League One, on loan from Championship club Derby County.

Robert Thorne was an English first-class cricketer.

Robert Thorne or Thorn may refer to:

David Thorne may refer to:

Mike Thorne is an English record producer, arranger, composer, engineer, and musician. He started playing the piano at the age of 10. After studying physics at Hertford College, Oxford, in the late 1960s he worked as a tape operator in London with Deep Purple and many others. Later he worked as a music journalist, A&R man and in the late 1970s he became a record producer.

David Anthony Thorne is an English former cricketer active from 1983 to 1989 who played for Warwickshire, Oxford University and the combined Oxford and Cambridge Universities cricket team. He was born in Coventry. He appeared in 69 first-class matches as a righthanded batsman who bowled left arm medium pace. He scored 2,523 runs with a highest score of 124 and held 54 catches. He took 41 wickets with a best performance of five for 39.