Throup is a surname of British origin, meaning "at the thorp".
Thorp is a Middle English word for a hamlet or small village, from Old English (Anglo-Saxon)/Old Norse þorp. There are many place names in England with the suffix "-thorp" or "-thorpe". Most are in Northumberland, County Durham, Yorkshire, Lincolnshire, Cambridgeshire, Norfolk, and Suffolk but some are in Surrey.
Aitor Throup is an artist, designer and creative director.
Margaret Ann Throup is a British Conservative Party politician. A former business consultant and biomedical scientist, she was first elected as the Member of Parliament (MP) for Erewash in the 2015 general election. She was re-elected in the 2017 general election.
Matilde Throup Sepúlveda was the first Chilean woman to receive the title of attorney, and the third to obtain a professional title after the institution of the Decreto Amunátegui of 1877 which allowed women to be admitted to universities.
English usually refers to:
French may refer to:
Clark is an English language surname, ultimately derived from the Latin clericus meaning "scribe", "secretary" or a scholar within a religious order, referring to someone who was educated. Clark evolved from "clerk". First records of the name are found in 12th-century England. The name has many variants.
Hodgson is a surname. In Britain, the Hodgson surname was the 173rd most common in 1881 and the 206th most common in 1998. In the United States of America, Hodgson was the 3753rd most popular surname in the 1990 census.
Smith is a surname originating in England. It is the most prevalent surname in the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States, and the fifth most common surname in the Republic of Ireland. The surname Smith is particularly prevalent among those of English, Scottish and Irish descent, but is also a common surname among African Americans, which can be attributed to black slaves being given the surname during slavery and never changing the name upon the end of the era of slavery and after the issuance of the Emancipation Proclamation. 2,376,206 Americans shared the surname Smith during the 2000 census, and more than 500,000 people share it in the United Kingdom. At the turn of the 20th century, the surname was sufficiently prevalent in England to have prompted the statement: "Common to every village in England, north, south, east and west"; and sufficiently common on the (European) continent to be "common in most countries of Europe".
Davis, as a Welsh surname, may be a corruption of Dyfed, itself a corruption of Déisi, related to colonists from southeastern Ireland who occupied the old tribal area of the Demetae in southwest Wales in the late third century AD. They established a dynasty there which lasted five centuries. Dyfed is recorded as a surname as late as the 12th century for e.g. Gwynfard Dyfed, born in 1175. 'Dafydd' appears as a given name in the 13th Century, e.g. Dafydd ap Gruffydd (1238–1283), Prince of Wales, and Dafydd ab Edmwnd, Welsh poet. The given name 'Dafydd' is generally translated into English as 'David'. Davis may alternatively be a patronymic surname originating in Wales that means "son of David". It is the 45th most common surname in England and 68th most common in Wales. According to the 2000 United States Census survey, 'Davis' was the 7th most frequently reported surname, accounting for 0.48% of the population, preceding Garcia and following Miller in its frequency. It continues as the 7th most common surname in the United States in 2014. It is also recorded in the spellings of Davies, Davie, Dafis, Dafys and several others.
Read is a surname of English origins.
Bardsley as a place name can refer to:
Smyth is an early variant of the common surname Smith. Shown below are notable people who share the surname "Smyth".
Webber (/ˈwɛbər/) is an English occupational surname meaning weaver.
Harrison is a common patronymic surname of English origin. It may also be spelled Harrisson, Harryson or Harrysson. Harrison means "son of Harry". Early records suggest that the surnames Harrison and Harris were used interchangeably by some families. Harrison is the 42nd most common surname in England and 123rd most common in the United States. The first known recording of the surname had been dated from 1355 in London, England.
Christie is a surname of Scottish origin.
Karen Louise Bardsley is an American-born English international football goalkeeper. She currently plays for Manchester City and is a member of the England women's national football team.
Pigott and Piggott are English surnames.
Pigot is an English surname.
Bonham is a surname of English and Welsh origin derived from the French phrase, bon homme, literally meaning "good man".
Wade is a surname of Anglo-Saxon English origin. It is thought to derive from the Middle English given name "Wade," which itself derived from the pre-7th century Old English verb "wadan" (wada) meaning "to go," or as a habitational name from the Old English word "(ge)waed" meaning "ford."
Punter is an occupational surname of English origin.
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