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Tibbles and Tibble may refer to:



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Donaldson is a Scottish and Irish patronymic surname meaning "son of Donald". It is a simpler Anglicized variant for the name MacDonald. Notable people with the surname include:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Stephens Island (New Zealand)</span> Island of the Marlborough Sounds, New Zealand

Stephens Island is at the northernmost tip of the Marlborough Sounds in the South Island of New Zealand. It lies two kilometres to the northeast of Cape Stephens, the northernmost point of D'Urville Island. The island is 1.5 square kilometres in size, and rises 283 metres (928 ft) high from the sea.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Lyall's wren</span> Extinct species of bird

Lyall's wren or the Stephens Island wren was a small, flightless passerine belonging to the family Acanthisittidae, the New Zealand wrens. Now extinct, it was once found throughout New Zealand, but when it came to the attention of scientists in 1894, its last refuge was Stephens Island in Cook Strait. Often claimed to be a species driven extinct by a single creature, the wren in fact fell victim to the island's numerous feral cats. The wren was described almost simultaneously by both Walter Rothschild and Walter Buller. It became extinct shortly after.

Arthur Brown may refer to:

Arthur Hughes may refer to:

Arthur Adams may refer to:

PC Stephen Andrew Tibble, was a police officer in London's Metropolitan Police Service. During a chase through West Kensington, Tibble was fatally shot by Liam Quinn, an American member of the Provisional Irish Republican Army.

Richard Parker may refer to:

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Susette La Flesche</span> Native American writer, lecturer, interpreter and artist

Susette La Flesche, later Susette LaFlesche Tibbles and also called Inshata Theumba, meaning "Bright Eyes", was a well-known Native American writer, lecturer, interpreter, and artist of the Omaha tribe in Nebraska. La Flesche was a progressive who was a spokesperson for Native American rights. She was of Ponca, Iowa, French, and Anglo-American ancestry. In 1983, she was inducted into the Nebraska Hall of Fame. In 1994, she was inducted into the National Women's Hall of Fame.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Thomas Tibbles</span>

Thomas Henry Tibbles was an abolitionist, author, journalist, Indians’ rights activist, and politician who was born in Ohio and lived in various other places in the United States, especially Nebraska. Tibbles played an important role in the trial of Standing Bear, a legal battle which led to the liberation of the Ponca tribe from the Indian territory in Oklahoma in the year 1879. This landmark case led to important improvements in the civil rights of Native Americans throughout the country and opened the door to further advancement.

Geoffrey Arthur Tibble was an English artist prominent in the Objective Abstraction movement.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">NZR EO class (1923)</span>

The NZR EO class of 1923 were electric locomotives used on the steep Otira to Arthurs Pass section of the Midland Line in New Zealand. They were primarily needed for pulling trains through the 1 in 33 grade 8.5 km (5.3 mi) Otira Tunnel which was too long and steep to allow steam locomotives to be used.

William Joseph Quinn, known as Liam Quinn, is an American former volunteer in the Provisional Irish Republican Army who shot dead Stephen Tibble, an off-duty police officer, in London on 26 February 1975.

Milne is a surname of Scottish origin, from the same source as Miller, and may refer to:

The surname Newton is a toponymic surname, derived from the common place name "New-town". "As nearly every county has its ... Newton," there are many independent families that share this surname.

Te Amo may refer to:

Te Amo Amaru-Tibble is a New Zealand netball player who has had three spells playing for Central Pulse. She first played for Pulse between 2009 and 2011, during the ANZ Championship era. In 2016 and 2017, she had a second spell. In 2021, Amaru-Tibble returned to Pulse for a third time.

Thomas McCormack may refer to:

Tayi Tibble is a New Zealand poet. Her poetry reflects Māori culture and her own family history. Her first collection of poetry, Poūkahangatus (2018), received the Jessie Mackay Prize for Poetry at the 2019 Ockham New Zealand Book Awards, and was published in the United States and the United Kingdom in 2022. Her second collection, Rangikura, was published in 2021.