Trowbridge (disambiguation)

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Trowbridge is the county town of Wiltshire, England.

Trowbridge County town of Wiltshire, England

Trowbridge is the county town of Wiltshire, England on the River Biss in the west of the county, 8 miles (13 km) south east of Bath, Somerset, from which it is separated by the Mendip Hills, which rise 3 miles (4.8 km) to the west. The town is also 38 miles (61 km) south of Gloucester and 20 miles (32 km) south east of Bristol.


Trowbridge may also refer to:



United Kingdom
United States
Trowbridge, California census-designated place in California, United States

Trowbridge is a census-designated place (CDP) in Sutter County, California. Trowbridge sits at an elevation of 52 feet (16 m). The 2010 United States census reported Trowbridge's population was 226.

Trowbridge Park, Michigan Census-designated place & Unincorporated community in Michigan, United States

Trowbridge Park is an unincorporated community in Marquette Township, Marquette County in the U.S. state of Michigan bordering on the city of Marquette. It is also a census-designated place (CDP) for statistical purposes, with no legal status as an incorporated municipality. The population was 2,012 at the 2000 census.

Trowbridge Township, Michigan Township in Michigan, United States

Trowbridge Township is a civil township of Allegan County in the U.S. state of Michigan. The population was 2,502 at the 2010 census.

Other uses

Trowbridge & Livingston

Trowbridge & Livingston was an architectural practice based in New York City in the early 20th century. The firm's partners were Samuel Beck Parkman Trowbridge and Goodhue Livingston. Founded in 1894 as Trowbridge, Livingston & Colt, the firm became known for its commercial, public, and institutional buildings, many in a Beaux Arts or neoclassical style, including the B. Altman and Company department store (1905), J. P. Morgan Building (1913), and the Oregon State Capitol (1938). Often commissioned by well-heeled clients, the firm's work especially prevalent in the Upper East Side and Wall Street precincts of New York.

Trowbridge Archeological Site

The Trowbridge Archaeological Site is located in the vicinity of North 61st Street and Leavenworth Road in Kansas City, Kansas. Discovered in 1939 by amateur archaeologist Harry Trowbridge in the back yard of his property, it was inhabited c. AD 200–600 by the Kansas City Hopewell culture.

Trowbridge House

The Trowbridge House is a historic building located in Washington, D.C., that is currently being renovated to serve as a presidential residence, specifically for the use of former Presidents of the United States while visiting the capital city. The only US government residential facility currently dedicated for use by former presidents is the Presidential Townhouse.

See also

Charles Trowbridge House

The Charles C. Trowbridge House is located at 1380 East Jefferson Avenue in Detroit, Michigan. It is the oldest documented building in the city of Detroit; it was designated a Michigan State Historic Site in 1974 and listed on the National Register of Historic Places in 1976.

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Rowland E. Trowbridge American politician

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Bob Trowbridge baseball player

Robert Trowbridge was an American professional baseball player, a pitcher over who appeared in all or parts of five seasons (1956–60) for the Milwaukee Braves and Kansas City Athletics. A right-hander, he was listed as 6 feet 1 inch (1.85 m) tall and 180 pounds (82 kg). He was a member of the 1957 World Series champion Braves.

Charles Christopher Trowbridge Explorer, politician, businessman and ethnographer

Charles Christopher Trowbridge was an explorer, politician, businessman, and ethnographer of Native American cultures who lived in Detroit during the 19th century. He was one of the very first businessmen who emigrated to what was then the Michigan Territory.

Kansas City Hopewell

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William P. Trowbridge

William Petit Trowbridge was a mechanical engineer, military officer, and naturalist. He was one of the first mechanical engineers on the faculties of the University of Michigan, the Sheffield Scientific School of Yale, and the Columbia School of Mines. He had a brief military career after graduating from West Point and later served as Adjutant General for the State of Connecticut from 1873 to 1876. During his career as a surveyor on the American Pacific coast he collected thousands of animal specimens, several of which now bear his name.

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