Timothy R. Corcoran

Last updated
Timothy Corcoran
Member of the VermontHouseofRepresentatives
from the Bennington 2-3 district
In office
January 1983 March 1995
Preceded byNone (district created)
Succeeded by Peter J. Brady
Member of the VermontHouseofRepresentatives
from the Bennington 4-3 district
In office
January 1981 January 1983
Preceded by Max Perrotta
Succeeded byNone (district eliminated)
Personal details
Born
Timothy Robert Corcoran

(1950-06-04)June 4, 1950
Bennington, Vermont, U.S.
DiedNovember 6, 2014(2014-11-06) (aged 64)
Bennington, Vermont, U.S.
Political party Democratic
Spouse(s)
Linda Humphreys
(m. 19702014)
Alma mater Southern Vermont College
Military service
AllegianceFlag of the United States.svg  United States
Branch/service United States Army
Battles/wars Vietnam War

Timothy Robert Corcoran (June 4, 1950 – November 6, 2014) was an American Democratic Party politician who served from 1981 to 1995 in the Vermont House of Representatives. He resigned from the body in 1995 after being elected town clerk of Bennington, Vermont, a position he held until he died in 2014. [1] His son, Timothy Corcoran II, has been a member of the House since 2002.

Related Research Articles

Bennington, Vermont Town in Vermont, United States

Bennington is a town in Bennington County, Vermont, in the United States. It is one of two shire towns of the county, the other being Manchester. The population is 15,764, as of the 2010 US Census. Bennington is the most populous town in southern Vermont, the third-largest town in Vermont and the sixth-largest municipality in the state including the cities of Burlington, Rutland, and South Burlington.

Moses Robinson American politician (1741–1813)

Moses Robinson was a prominent Vermont political figure. When Vermont was an independent republic, he was its first chief justice and served a one-year term as governor. As governor he superintended the negotiations that led to Vermont's admission to the Union as the fourteenth state in the United States. He then served as one of the first two United States senators from Vermont.

Richard Skinner (American politician) American judge

Richard Skinner was an American politician, attorney, and jurist who served as the ninth Governor of Vermont.

Jonathan Robinson was an American politician, lawyer, and judge from the state of Vermont who served as Chief Justice of the Vermont Supreme Court and a United States Senator.

The Bennington-2-1 Representative District is a two-member state Representative district in the U.S. state of Vermont. It is one of the 108 one or two member districts into which the state was divided by the redistricting and reapportionment plan developed by the Vermont General Assembly following the 2000 U.S. Census. The plan applies to legislatures elected in 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008, and 2010. A new plan will be developed in 2012 following the 2010 U.S. Census.

Hiland Hall American judge

Hiland Hall was an American lawyer and politician who served as Governor of Vermont and a United States Representative.

John S. Robinson (governor)

John Staniford Robinson was an American lawyer and politician. He is most notable for his service as the 22nd Governor of Vermont from 1853 to 1854.

Orsamus Cook Merrill was a U.S. Representative from Vermont.

John G. McCullough

John Griffith McCullough was an American businessperson and attorney. He was Attorney General of California during the Civil War, and the 49th Governor of Vermont from 1902 to 1904.

Vermont Department of Corrections American state government agency

The Vermont Department of Corrections is an executive agency of the U.S. state of Vermont charged with overseeing correctional facilities, supervising probation and parolees, and serving in an advisory capacity in the prevention of crime and juvenile delinquency. It is a part of the Vermont Agency of Human Services.

Brian Campion is a Vermont educator and politician. A member of the Democratic Party, he represents Bennington district in the Vermont Senate.

Peter Olcott American judge

Peter Olcott was a Vermont public official and military officer who served as a Brigadier General in the colonial militia and sixth Lieutenant Governor of Vermont.

Brian D. Burns American politician

Brian D. Burns is an American politician who served as the 73rd Lieutenant Governor of Vermont from 1975 to 1977 and as a member of the Vermont House of Representatives.

Abraham B. Gardner

Abraham Brookins Gardner was a Vermont attorney and businessman who served as Lieutenant Governor for two one-year terms.

Timothy or Tim Corcoran may refer to:

Albert Chester Krawczyk is an American politician who served three terms in the Vermont House of Representatives. Elected each time as a Democrat, he announced in November 2002 that he was switching to the Republican Party. He lost his 2004 bid for reelection as well as a 2006 rematch against Anne Lamy Mook. His cousin, Joseph L. Krawczyk Jr., served in the House from 2003 to 2011.

Peter Joseph Brady Sr. is an American labor leader and Democratic Party politician who served as a member of the Vermont House of Representatives. In May 1995, following state representative Timothy R. Corcoran's resignation to become Bennington town clerk, Governor Howard Dean appointed Brady, then a vice president of the Vermont Labor Council, to serve the remainder of Corcoran's term. He won election to a full term in 1996 alongside Republican Mary A. Morrissey.

Anne Lamy Mook is an American politician who served in the Vermont House of Representatives from 2005 to 2015. A Democrat, she defeated incumbent representative Albert Krawczyk, who had switched over to the Republican Party, in 2004 and in a rematch in 2006. She did not seek reelection in 2014.

Timothy Robert Corcoran II is an American politician. A member of the Democratic Party, he has served in the Vermont House of Representatives since being first elected in 2002. His father, Timothy R. Corcoran, served in the House from 1981 to 1995 and as Bennington town clerk from 1995 to 2014.

References

  1. "Timothy Corcoran Obituary – Bennington, VT". Rutland Herald . November 8, 2014. Retrieved September 28, 2018 via Legacy.com.