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A thorp is a hamlet or village.
Thorp or THORP may also refer to:
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John Anderson may refer to:
William, Willie, Will, Bill, or Billy Smith may refer to:
Walker is an English and German surname derived from either a fuller, from the Middle High German walker, meaning "a fuller of cloth", or an officer whose duty consisted of walking or inspecting a certain part of a forest. The surname "Walker" was first found in Germany where records of the name date back to the thirteenth century. In 1253, Sigelo dictus Welkere was recorded in Weissenburg, and in 1209, Bruno Welkiner was a citizen of Cologne. The Walker Families of England are believed to originate from Yorkshire.
John Richardson may refer to:
Jack or Jackie Wilson may refer to:
John Hammond may refer to:
Perkins is a surname derived from the Anglo-Saxon corruption of the kin of Pierre, introduced into England by the Norman Conquest. It is found throughout mid and southern England.
John Harris may refer to:
The surname Dunn has several different origins. In some cases it is an Anglicised form of the Irish surname Ó Duinn, meaning "grandson of Donn"; the Gaelic Donn was originally a byname, meaning "brown-haired" or "chieftain". Another origin of the surname Dunn is from the Middle English dunn, meaning "dark-coloured"; this name originated as a nickname for one with dark hair or skin. Another origin is from a habitative name, derived from Dun in Angus, Scotland; this place name is derived from the Scottish Gaelic dùn, meaning "fort". Another origin is from the Gaelic donn, meaning "brown".
Bailey is an occupational surname of English or possibly Norman origin.
Thomson is a Scottish patronymic surname meaning "son of Thom, Thomp, Thompkin, or other diminutive of Thomas", itself derived from the Aramaic תום or Tôm, meaning "twin". The Welsh surname is documented in Cheshire records before and after the 1066 Norman Conquest. Variations include Thomason, Thomasson, Thomerson, Thomoson, and others. The French surname Thomson is first documented in Burgundy and is the shortened form for Thom[as]son, Thom[es]son. Variations include Thomassin, Thomason, Thomsson, Thomesson, Thomeson, and others. Thomson is uncommon as a given name.
Richardson is an English surname of Anglo Saxon origin. The prefix Richard, is a given name derived from the Old English ric ("power") and hard ("brave"/"hardy"). The suffix -son denotes "son/descendant of". The names Richard and Richardson are found in records as early as 1381 in Yorkshire, England. It is the 64th most common surname in England. There are variant spellings including the Swedish Richardsson. People with the name Richardson or its variants include:
Holden is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Crawford is a surname and a given name.
Sheridan is an Anglicized version of the Irish surname O'Sirideáin, originating in Co Longford, Ireland. In Irish, it means grandson or decendant of Sheridan.
Barber is an English and Catalan occupational surname for a barber. It is often the anglicized form of the names Barbieri (Italian), Barbero (Spanish), Barbeiro (Portuguese), and Barbier (French). Notable people with the surname include:
Crowe or Crow is a surname of Middle English origin. Its Old English origin means 'crow', and was a nickname for someone said to resemble this bird, probably if they had very dark hair. The name may alternatively have a Gaelic origin: in Ireland, it may originate as an anglicisation of Mac Enchroe while in the Isle of Man it represents an anglicised version of Mc Crawe (1540).