Thwaites, Thwaits, or Thwaytes may refer to:
Waugh is a surname, and may refer to:
John or Johnny Morris may refer to:
John Wood may refer to:
Reid is a surname of Scottish origin. It means "red".
John Martin may refer to:
William, Will, Bill or Billy Young may refer to:
Whittaker is a surname of English origin, meaning 'white acre', and a given name. Variants include Whitaker and Whitacre. People with the name include:
Cooper is an English surname originating in England; see Cooper (profession). Occasionally it is an Anglicized form of the German surname Kiefer. Cooper is the 8th most common surname in Liberia and 27th most common in England.
Atkinson is an English-language surname. The name is derived from a patronymic form of the Middle English Atkin. The personal name Atkin is one of many pet forms of the name Adam.
Bailey is an English or Scottish surname. It is first recorded in Northumberland, where it was said to have been changed from Balliol due to the unpopularity of Scottish king John Balliol. There appears to be no historical evidence for this, and Bain concludes that the earliest form was Baillie or Bailli . The origin of the name is most likely from Anglo-Norman bailli, the equivalent of bailiff; bailie remains a regional Scottish variant of the term bailiff. Alternatively, it has been suggested that the Norman name may have been locational, derived from Bailleul-En-Vimeu in Normandy.
Abbott is an English surname, derived from the word "abbot", which may refer to:
Saunders is a surname of English and Scottish patronymic origin derived from Sander, a mediaeval form of Alexander.
The surname Jarrett is thought to be a variant of Garrett, from either of two Germanic personal names introduced to Britain by the Normans: Gerard, composed of the elements gar, ger 'spear', 'lance' + hard 'hardy', 'brave', 'strong'; and Gerald, composed of the elements gar, ger 'spear', 'lance' + wald 'rule'. Variants include Jarratt, Jarret and Jarrott.
Burke is an Anglo-Norman Irish surname, deriving from the ancient Anglo-Norman and Hiberno-Norman noble dynasty, the House of Burgh. In Ireland, the descendants of William de Burgh had the surname de Burgh, which was gaelicised in Irish as de Búrca and over the centuries became Búrc, then Burke, and Bourke.
Simpson is an English/Scottish patronymic surname from the medieval masculine given name 'Simme', a medieval variant of 'Simon'. The earliest public record of the name was in 1353 in Staffordshire, West Midlands region of England.
Phillips is a common patronymic surname of English and Welsh origin that derives from the given name Philip.
Ireland is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Nevill is an English toponymic surname derived from Neville, may refer to: