Tillinghast may refer to:
The First Baptist Church in America is the First Baptist Church of Providence, Rhode Island, also known as the First Baptist Meetinghouse. It is the oldest Baptist church congregation in the United States, founded in 1638 by Roger Williams in Providence, Rhode Island. The present church building was erected between 1774 and 75 and held its first meetings in May 1775. It is located at 75 North Main Street in Providence's College Hill neighborhood. It was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1960.
Belknap may refer to:
Kingston is a village and a census-designated place within the town of South Kingstown in Washington County, Rhode Island, United States, and the site of the main campus of the University of Rhode Island. The population was 6,974 at the 2010 census. Much of the village center is listed on the National Register of Historic Places as Kingston Village Historic District. It was originally known as Little Rest.
Newport Country Club, is a historic private golf club in the northeastern United States, located in Newport, Rhode Island. Founded 129 years ago in 1893, it hosted both the first U.S. Amateur Championship and the first U.S. Open in 1895.
McCoy, McCoys or McCoy's may refer to:
Narragansett may refer to:
Swan Point Cemetery is a historic rural cemetery located in Providence, Rhode Island, United States. Established in 1846 on a 60-acre (0.24 km2) plot of land, it has approximately 40,000 interments.
Thomas Tillinghast was a United States representative from Rhode Island. Born in East Greenwich in the Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, Tillinghast was elected as a member of the Rhode Island House of Representatives and served from 1772 to 1773. He held several offices under the Revolutionary authorities and again served in the Rhode Island House of Representatives from 1778 to 1780. He was a judge of the Court of Common Pleas in 1779. He was a member of the council of war. He served as an associate justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court from May 1781 to May 1787, and again from May 1791 until his resignation in December 1797.
Joseph Leonard Tillinghast was a U.S. Representative from Rhode Island, cousin of Thomas Tillinghast.
Tillinghast is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
This is a list of the National Register of Historic Places listings in Newport County, Rhode Island.
The Charles Tillinghast House was an historic house at 243-245 Thames Street in downtown Newport, Rhode Island. It was a 2+1⁄2-story timber-frame structure, with a side-gable roof. Built c. 1710–20, it was one of the oldest buildings in the city. It was probably built by Charles Tillinghast, whose family was among the founders of Rhode Island. The house had a distinctive cove-shaped plaster cornice, typically only found on houses of this period. It was one of the first houses to be built on Thames Street.
The John Tillinghast House is an historic colonial house in Newport, Rhode Island. It is a 2+1⁄2-story wood-frame structure, built in 1760 for John Tillinghast, a wealthy merchant. A high-quality example of academic Georgian architecture, the house was a home for a number of notable people during and after the American Revolutionary War. It was probably occupied by the Marquis de Chastellux, an engineer in the French Army while he was stationed in Newport, and by General Nathanael Greene, who hosted George Washington and the Marquis de Lafayette on a visit to Newport. From 1821 to 1824 it was home to William C. Gibbs while he was Governor of Rhode Island.
Tillinghast Road Historic District is a historic district encompassing a rural landscape in East Greenwich, Rhode Island. Extending along Tillinghast Road, a winding two-lane road, southward from its junction with Frenchtown Road, it includes seven farm complexes dating back to the late 18th and early 19th centuries. One of them, the Thomas Tillinghast Farm, located at the above-named junction, is the site of the New England Wireless and Steam Museum, some of whose buildings contribute to the district's significance.
The Tillinghast Mill Site is an historic industrial site in East Greenwich, Rhode Island. The site is the location of a cotton mill established in 1812 most likely by Allin Tillinghast and Joseph Joslyn Tillinghast. The mill was more formally known as the Mount Hope Factory. The mill initially produced cotton yarn, but later made printed cloth, carpet, and twine. At its height the area included 25 mill worker houses as well as the waterworks, wood frame mill structure, and four story factory. The mill was in operation until at least 1905, but now only the foundational remnants of the mill and the waterworks remain.
Charles Smith Bradley was a lawyer and legal scholar. He served as chief justice of the Rhode Island Supreme Court between 1866 and 1868.
The New England Wireless and Steam Museum is an electrical and mechanical engineering museum at 1300 Frenchtown Road in East Greenwich, Rhode Island, with working steam engines and an early wireless station and technology archives.
Peter Mawney was a member of one of the few French Huguenot families that remained in Rhode Island, following violent clashes with the English citizens of East Greenwich, Rhode Island over disputed land. Mawney spent 24 years in the military service of the colony, serving in both the East Greenwich and Providence militias, and retiring as a colonel in the Providence County 2nd Regiment. He also served for many years as justice of the Peace for the town of East Greenwich.
Pardon is a given name and a surname. It may refer to:
Charles Tillinghast could refer to: