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Tindal, Tindale or Tindall may refer to:




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Zara Tindall Daughter of Princess Anne and Olympic equestrian

Zara Anne Elizabeth Tindall is a member of the British royal family, an equestrian, and an Olympian. She is the daughter of Princess Anne and Mark Phillips and the eldest granddaughter of Queen Elizabeth II.

Matthew Tindal was an eminent English deist author. His works, highly influential at the dawn of the Enlightenment, caused great controversy and challenged the Christian consensus of his time.


Tyndall is the name of an English family taken from the land they held as tenants in chief of the Kings of England and Scotland in the 11th, 12th and 13th centuries: Tynedale, or the valley of the Tyne, in Northumberland. With origins in the ancient Anglo Saxon nobility of Northumbria, the Royal Scottish House of Dunkeld and the Anglo-Norman nobility, they have contributed courtiers, judges, writers, historians, sailors, airmen, scientists and philosophers to the history of England, Ireland and the new world. Two members of the family were offered, and declined, the throne of Bohemia in the 15th century and one of their number, William Tyndale, was the first modern translator of the Bible into English and one of the most important figures in the evolution of the modern language. The family is spread today throughout the British Isles and the English speaking world.

John Cox may refer to:

Mike Tindall English rugby union player

Michael James Tindall, is an English former rugby union player. Tindall played outside centre for Bath and Gloucester, and won 75 caps for England between 2000 and 2011. He was a member of the England squad which won the 2003 World Cup.

Tyndall is the name of an English family taken from the land they held as tenants in chief of the Kings of England and Scotland in the 11th, 12th and 13th centuries.

Nicholas Conyngham Tindal

Sir Nicolas Conyngham Tindal, PC was a celebrated English lawyer who successfully defended the then Queen of the United Kingdom, Caroline of Brunswick, at her trial for adultery in 1820. As Chief Justice of Common Pleas, an office he held with distinction from 1829 to 1846, he was responsible for the inception of the special verdict "Not Guilty by reason of insanity" at the trial of Daniel M'Naghten.

James is a common surname with many origins. Notable people with the surname include:

Saunders is a surname of English and Scottish patronymic origin derived from Sander, a mediaeval form of Alexander.

William Tyndale was a 16th-century Protestant reformer and Bible translator.

Baird is a common surname of primarily Scottish origins. An old legend says that the family obtained their lands in Scotland when one Baird rescued King William the Lion while he was being attacked by a wild boar. While the validity of that legend is unknown, the Baird family did obtain lands in Aberdeenshire. Today, many Bairds have migrated elsewhere and the family name can be found primarily in the United States, Canada, the United Kingdom, Ireland, Australia, New Zealand.

Phillips is an English surname that is mostly referred to as a patronymic surname that derives from the given name Philip.

Maddison is both a surname and a given name. It is a variant spelling of Madison. Notable people with the name include:

Webb is an English and Scottish surname meaning weaver of cloth. Notable people with the surname include:

Clarke is a surname which means "clerk". The surname is of English and Irish origin and comes from Latin clericus. Variants include Clerk and Clark. Clarke is also uncommonly chosen as a given name.

Whitaker is a surname of English and Scottish origin, meaning the white acre, also spelled "Whittaker" and "Whitacre." Notable people with the surname include:

Noble is an English surname which commonly appears in multiple areas of the United Kingdom. The surname first appears in 1199, during the rain of Richard I and it is common in Edinburgh, Scotland.

Zara is a feminine given name.