Synonyms for chowne or Related words with chowne

attrill              powney              pilditch              okill              hebdon              cossar              wilcocks              baskcomb              mattingley              pawle              mcmicking              escombe              wimburn              oakshott              swithinbank              evelegh              vandeleur              yerburgh              sawbridge              clarry              trembath              southcombe              eustice              leeke              hoblyn              tweedale              calcott              purbrick              bryen              edmondstone              queripel              ransley              boughey              humphery              bonfoy              breadner              putland              whetham              crispe              sharland              prouse              stanlake              shoobridge              bubb              hinxman              goodlake              tawengwa              jooste              bodsworth              culverwell             

Examples of "chowne"
Chowne was the son of MP, Nicholas Chowne. He was a Member of Parliament (MP) for Rochester 1593.
Puckering married Jane Chowne, daughter of Nicholas Chowne of Fairlawn, near Wrotham, Kent, and Aldenham, Herts., from his second marriage to Elizabeth Lloyd, widow of Evan Lloyd, a brewer.
Chowne married Barbara Middleton daughter of Thomas Middleton of Horsham on 26 April 1642 and had seven sons and a daughter. His grandson Thomas Chowne was elected MP for Seaford in 1702 and 1710.
George Chowne (died 1616), of Fairlawn, near Wrotham and Little Peckham, Kent, was an English politician.
Charles Tilson-Chowne (born 1881) was a British stage and film actor.
In May 2011, Katrina Chowne was elected leader of the Libertarian Party.
He was born in 1881 in Harrow, Middlesex, England to James Henry Tilson Chowne and Rose Alice Pope.
Chowne was born in Sydney. He attended Chatswood Boys Intermediate High School and Naremburn Junior Technical School.
Chowne died at the age of about 54 and was buried at Horsham on 22 October 1668.
Chowne was awarded the Victoria Cross posthumously and was buried at the Lae War Cemetery, Lae, New Guinea. A street in Campbell, Canberra is named after him as is Albert Chowne Memorial Hall, a community facility in Willoughby, Sydney. His VC is displayed at the Australian War Memorial.
In July, the unit was deployed to New Guinea campaign, taking part in the Battle of Finschhafen. Chowne, now commanding a mortar platoon, was awarded the Military Medal for twice crawling close to enemy positions to direct mortar fire. Regarded as exceptionally cool by his comrades, Chowne combined fearlessness with a self-effacing manner.
Henry Chowne (c 1613 – 1668) was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1659 and 1668.
In 1935, he began work as a shirt-cutter with David Jones. In his spare time Chowne played rugby union and tennis, and took part in Scouting.
Anstruther was the son of Lieutenant-Colonel Sir Robert Anstruther of Balcaskie, 5th Bt. and Louisa Maria Chowne Marshall. He married Edith Flora Peel on 6 January 1890. Their son, Colonel Philip Noel Anstruther, was born on 2 September 1891.
Albert Chowne, VC, MM (19 July 1920 – 25 March 1945) was an Australian recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to Commonwealth forces.
Streets named after Australian Victoria Cross recipients are: Howell Street, Kenna Drive, Mackey Street, Maxwell Street, Middleton Street, Newton Crescent, Partridge Street, Ruthven Crescent, French Street, Derrick Street, Gratwick Street, Chowne Street, Edmondson Street.
Chowne spent a brief period in the 36th Battalion, a Militia unit, before enlisting in the Second Australian Imperial Force in late May 1940. He was assigned to the 2/13th Battalion as a platoon message runner, and was later made company runner. The unit, part of the 9th Division, arrived in the Middle East in November 1940 and later joined the North African campaign, defending Tobruk for eight months in 1941. During his time at Tobruk, Chowne transferred to the carrier platoon and was promoted to corporal. After Tobruk the 2/13th performed garrison duties in Syria where, in September, Chowne was promoted to sergeant. He was wounded in the leg and hand at El Alamein the following month and spent three weeks in hospital. He returned to Australia with the battalion in January 1943.
On 25 March 1945 near Dagua, Chowne attacked an enemy position which was holding up further movement towards Wewak. Seeing that the leading platoon was suffering heavy casualties, Chowne rushed forward and knocked out two light machine guns with grenades and then, calling on his men to follow him and firing his sub machine gun from the hip, he charged the position. Although he was twice wounded in the chest, the impetus of his charge carried him forward 50 yards under intense machine gun and rifle fire and he accounted for two more of the enemy before he was killed.
Puckering was the son of Sir John Puckering and his wife Anne Chowne, daughter of George, or Nicholas Chowne of Kent. His father was Speaker of the House of Commons and Lord Keeper of the Great Seal. He succeeded to the family estates on the death of his father on 30 April 1596. After 5 years in the household of Prince Henry, who was tutored by Thomas's brother-in-law, Adam Newton, in September 1610 he travelled to Paris, meeting the English ambassador Sir Thomas Edmondes. He was created baronet on 25 November 1611 and knighted on 3 June 1612.
He married, first, in 1767, Alicia Maria, dowager countess of Egremont, daughter of George Carpenter, 2nd Baron Carpenter, who died on 1 June 1794, leaving him a son and daughter; secondly, in 1796, Maria, daughter of General Christopher Chowne, who died in 1835.