Tibbs may refer to:
They Call Me Mister Tibbs! is a 1970 American DeLuxe Color crime drama film directed by Gordon Douglas. The second installment in a trilogy, the release was preceded by In the Heat of the Night (1967) and followed by The Organization (1971). The film's title was taken from a line in the first film.
Charles John Huffam Dickens was an English writer and social critic. He created some of the world's best-known fictional characters and is regarded by many as the greatest novelist of the Victorian era. His works enjoyed unprecedented popularity during his lifetime, and by the 20th century critics and scholars had recognised him as a literary genius. His novels and short stories are still widely read today.
Casey Tibbs is a Paralympian athlete from America competing mainly in category P44 pentathlon events.
Delbert Tibbs was an American man who was wrongfully convicted of murder and rape in 1974 in Florida and sentenced to death. Later exonerated, Tibbs became a writer and anti-death penalty activist.
Virgil Tibbs is one of the two fictional main characters in John Ball's 1965 novel In the Heat of the Night. He is also the protagonist in six sequels to that novel. On screen, Tibbs is the protagonist in the Oscar-winning 1967 film In the Heat of the Night and in its sequels, They Call Me Mister Tibbs! (1970) and The Organization (1971). He is also portrayed in the 1988-1995 television series.
Tibb's Eve, also known as Tip's Eve in other provinces. Tibb's Eve or Tipsy Eve is a celebration held on December 23 originating in Newfoundland. Tibb’s Eve is also widely recognized in other parts of the province of Newfoundland and Labrador.
The Evans-Tibbs House is an historic house in the Shaw neighborhood of Washington, D.C. It has been listed on the District of Columbia Inventory of Historic Sites since 1985 and it was listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1987. It is a contributing property in the Greater U Street Historic District.
Tibs or TIBS may refer to:
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Lillian Evanti, was an African-American opera singer.
Hawmps! is a 1976 American Western slapstick film about a United States Cavalry experiment to introduce camels into the service in the western United States, specifically Texas. The cast included James Hampton, Christopher Connelly and Slim Pickens.
In the Heat of the Night is a 1967 American mystery drama film directed by Norman Jewison. It is based on John Ball's 1965 novel of the same name and tells the story of Virgil Tibbs, a black police detective from Philadelphia, who becomes involved in a murder investigation in a small town in Mississippi. It stars Sidney Poitier and Rod Steiger, and was produced by Walter Mirisch. The screenplay was by Stirling Silliphant.
Beefcake the Mighty is the bassist in the metal band Gwar. He appears as a stout humanoid girded in Roman-style armor. He is usually portrayed wielding either an oversized Gladius sword or a large battle-axe.
The Sheriff of Fractured Jaw is a 1958 British CinemaScope Western comedy directed by Raoul Walsh, starring Kenneth More and Jayne Mansfield. Mansfield's singing voice is dubbed by Connie Francis. It was one of the first Westerns to be shot in Spain.
Gary Tibbs is a bass guitarist and actor. He is best known as a member of Adam and the Ants and Roxy Music. He also appeared in the film Breaking Glass, alongside Hazel O'Connor.
The Rounders is a 1965 American western film directed by Burt Kennedy and starring Glenn Ford and Henry Fonda. It is based on the 1960 novel of the same name by Max Evans.
Henry Stanley Tibbs was an Irish-British Anglican priest briefly interned in the Second World War under Defence Regulation 18B for his alleged pro-Nazi sympathies.
The Organization is a 1971 DeLuxe Color American crime thriller film starring Sidney Poitier as Virgil Tibbs and directed by Don Medford. It was the last of the trilogy featuring the police detective Tibbs that had begun with In the Heat of the Night (1967) and continued with They Call Me Mister Tibbs! (1970). In it Tibbs is called in to hunt down a gang of urban revolutionaries, suspected of a series of crimes. The screenplay was penned by James R. Webb, and the film co-stars Barbara McNair, Gerald S. O'Laughlin, Sheree North and Raul Julia.
William Henry Tibbs was a Tennessee attorney and politician who served in the Confederate States Congress during the American Civil War. He was noted as a firebrand States' Rights advocate and Southern secessionist as well as being the last surviving member of the Confederate Congress till his passing in 1906.
John W. Rhoden was an American sculptor from Birmingham, Alabama. Rhoden moved to New York in 1938, where he began studying with Richmond Barthé. Rhoden worked in wood and bronze, and created a number of commissioned works including "Untitled (Family)" at Harlem Hospital Center; "Mitochondria" at Bellevue Hospital Center in Manhattan; "Curved Wall" at the African American Museum in Philadelphia; "Zodiacal Structure" at the Sheraton Hotel in Philadelphia and a sculpture of Frederick Douglass at Lincoln University (Pennsylvania).
Casey Henwood is a New Zealand field hockey player who competed in the 2008 Summer Olympics.
Alfa Romeo 140AF is an Italian trolleybus produced from 1949 to 1960.
The men's pentathlon P44 event at the 2008 Summer Paralympics took place at the Beijing National Stadium on 11 September. The competition was won by Jeremy Campbell, representing