Tommy Collins may refer to:
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Murphy is an Irish surname.
Nilsson is a Swedish surname and the fourth most common surname in Sweden. The name is a patronymic meaning "Nils's son". Nils was a very common name, especially in 19th century Sweden.
Rusty may refer to something covered with rust or with a rust (color). Rusty is also a nickname for people who have red hair, have a rust-hued skin tone, or have the given name Russell.
The name Lennon can refer to one of several individuals or groups:
Tommy Robinson may refer to:
Thomas Collins may refer to:
Danny is a masculine given name. It is related to the male name Daniel. It may refer to:
Noonan is an Irish surname.
The surname Collins has a variety of likely origins in Britain and Ireland:
Tucker is a surname of disputed origin.
Tom Daly may refer to:
Thomas Sands or Tommy Sands or Tom Sands may refer to:
Tommy Scott may refer to:
Tom is mostly used as a diminutive of Thomas. In Germanic countries and Scandinavia, "Tom" is in use as a formal given name. In modern Hebrew, the name Tom is used as a unisex name, with the meaning of "innocence, naivety, simplicity" or "the end.”
Leonard Raymond Sipes, better known as Tommy Collins, was an American country music singer and songwriter.
Lottie is an feminine given name, often a diminutive for Charlotte or Lieselotte. It may refer to:
Tova is a given name, nickname and a surname. Notable people with this name include:
Sheridan is an Anglicized version of the Irish surname O'Sirideáin, originating in Co Longford, Ireland. In Irish, it means grandson or decendant of Sheridan.
Tommy Brown may refer to:
Curtis or Curtiss is a common English given name and surname of Anglo-Norman origin derived from the Old French curteis, which means "polite, courteous, or well-bred". It is a compound of curt- ″court″ and -eis ″-ish″. The spelling u to render [u] in Old French was mainly Anglo-Norman and Norman, when the spelling o [u] was the usual Parisian French one, Modern French ou [u]. -eis is the Old French suffix for -ois, Western French keeps -eis, simplified -is in English. The word court shares the same etymology but retains a Modern French spelling, after the orthography had changed.