Last updated

Tommy may refer to:



Arts and entertainment

Film and television



Other uses in arts and entertainment

Other uses

See also

Related Research Articles

XXX may refer to:

London is the capital and largest city of both England and the United Kingdom.

"Gunga Din" is an 1890 poem by Rudyard Kipling set in British India. The poem is much remembered for its final line: "You're a better man than I am, Gunga Din".

An angel is a supernatural being in various religions and mythologies.

Tommy Atkins

Tommy Atkins is slang for a common soldier in the British Army. It was certainly well established during the nineteenth century, but is particularly associated with the First World War. It can be used as a term of reference, or as a form of address. German soldiers would call out to "Tommy" across no man's land if they wished to speak to a British soldier. French and Commonwealth troops would also call British soldiers "Tommies". In more recent times, the term Tommy Atkins has been used less frequently, although the name "Tom" is occasionally still heard; private soldiers in the British Army's Parachute Regiment are still referred to as "Toms".

A boot is a type of footwear.

A hero is somebody who performs great and noble deeds of bravery.

Siren or sirens may refer to:

Peter Franklyn Bellamy was an English folk singer. He was a founding member of The Young Tradition and also had a long solo career, recording numerous albums and touring folk clubs and concert halls. He is noted for his ballad-opera The Transports, and has been acknowledged as a major influence by performers of later generations including Damien Barber and Jon Boden.

Thomas, Tom, or Tommy Atkins may refer to:

A gun is an object that propels a projectile through a hollow tube, primarily as weaponry.

Barrack-Room Ballads

The Barrack-Room Ballads are a series of songs and poems by Rudyard Kipling, dealing with the late-Victorian British Army and mostly written in a vernacular dialect. The series contains some of Kipling's most well-known work, including the poems "Gunga Din", "Tommy", "Mandalay", and "Danny Deever", helping consolidate his early fame as a poet.

Carnival is a festive season occurring immediately before Lent.

Messiah is a title given to a saviour or liberator of a group of people in Abrahamic religions.

Fog is a visible mass consisting of cloud water droplets or ice crystals suspended in the air at or near the Earth's surface.

The City may refer to:

A submarine is a specialized watercraft that can operate underwater.

"The Man Who Would Be King" is an 1888 short story by Rudyard Kipling concerning two ambitious British ex-soldiers. The title may also refer to:

The Apache are a group of culturally related Native American tribes.

"Tommy" is an 1890 poem by Rudyard Kipling, reprinted in his 1892 Barrack-Room Ballads. The poem addresses the ordinary British soldier of Kipling's time in a sympathetic manner. It is written from the point of view of such a soldier, and contrasts the treatment they receive from the general public during peace and during war.