Synonyms for gwilliam or Related words with gwilliam

dorward              welbourn              nankivell              kempson              mclarnon              bubb              mchardy              gwyther              marchbank              mccolm              rimmington              fearns              coppack              challen              morson              eunson              trembath              spaull              mathie              wettenhall              lambden              semmens              gillanders              soutar              wiswell              storry              bromage              trewhella              burchnall              mcluckie              carvell              mockridge              redshaw              shattock              covill              hitchmough              lipscombe              passingham              millson              myerscough              hancox              sawbridge              mulley              donnison              clucas              matthewson              foxall              margetts              yelland              wykes             

Examples of "gwilliam"
Early in 1984, Howe and Pascoe left the band and were replaced by Mike Gwilliam. For the next nine years The Wurzels consisted of Budd, Banner, Morgan and Gwilliam. In 1995 Gwilliam left and was replaced by Dave Wintour. This remained the shape of the band until 2002, when Wintour was replaced by Howe (who had played with the band in the early 1980s).
George E. Gwilliam was born in Pennsylvania in 1883, the son of Welsh-born parents George and Annie Gwilliam. The mother emigrated to the United States in 1854; the father in 1865. Relatively prosperous by 1900, the father owned an insurance agency, while his son, sixteen years old, had the luxury of being "at school" rather than at work in the coal mines. By 1908, George E. Gwilliam had followed his father into the insurance business. In the primary election on September 19, 1917, Gwilliam won both the Republican and Democratic nominations defeating William E. Smith, Thomas Close, William D. Morris and Gomer Reese. Gwilliam won the general election on November 6, 1917 and served as Plymouth's twenty-first Burgess from 1918–1925. He was a fervent Prohibitionist and in August 1920 ordered the saloons of Plymouth to close on Sundays. After he retired as Burgess, Gwilliam remained active in politics and in November 1927 was elected Luzerne County Recorder of Deeds.
Gwilliam was born in Pontypridd, the son of Thomas Albert and Adela Audrey Gwilliam. He attended Monmouth School and went up to Trinity College, Cambridge in 1941 to read history. After spending a year at Cambridge, he was commissioned as an officer in the Royal Tank Regiment and saw action in Europe. The historian Max Hastings reported an incident at Rathau where Gwilliam was carrying a small German soldier by the scruff of his neck. Asked why he didn't just shoot the man, Gwilliam purportedly replied "Oh no sir. "Much" too small".
A controversial late Alan Gwilliam try gave Warrington a 15–12 win over Australia, with Steve Hesford kicking six goals. In the tourists' first lost match of the tour Warrington's packmen Tommy Martyn, Mike Nicholas, Tommy Cunningham and Roy Lester were in superb form, ably supported by replacement half backs Gwilliam and Clark. This was Warrington's eighth win over Australia.
Templecloud are producer/writers Simon Gwilliam & Steve Evans. Based in the South West, they have worked with the likes of Goldfrapp, Robert Plant, Siouxsie Sioux and Dj Fresh.
The text of the codex was published by G. H. Gwilliam in 1901. A. Allgeier re-examined the collection of the codex in 1932.
St Helens FC • Geoff Pimblett • L.Jones • E.Cunningham • D.Noonan • R.Mathias • W.Benyon • K. Gwilliam • D.Hull • George Nicholls • E. Chisnall • K.Coslett(c) • A.Karalius • J.Mantle:• P.Glynn, F.Wilson • J. Heaton • M. James.
Brad Gwilliam (born 9 August 1966) is a former Australian rules footballer who played with the West Coast Eagles and Richmond in the Australian Football League (AFL).
A splat wall can be within the interpretation of the Occupiers Liability Act 1957 as something that is seen to be a premises. See the case of Gwilliam v West Hertfordshire Hospital NHS.
The standard United Bible Societies 1905 edition of the New Testament of the Peshitta was based on editions prepared by Syriacists Philip E. Pusey (d.1880), George Gwilliam (d.1914) and John Gwyn. These editions comprised Gwilliam & Pusey's 1901 critical edition of the Gospels, Gwilliam's critical edition of Acts, Gwilliam & Pinkerton's critical edition of Paul's Epistles and John Gwynn's critical edition of the General Epistles and later Revelation. This critical Peshitta text is based on a collation of more than seventy Peshitta and a few other Aramaic manuscripts. All twenty seven books of the common western canon of the New Testament are included in this British & Foreign Bible Society's 1905 Peshitta edition, as is the adultery pericope (John 7:53–8:11). The 1979 Syriac Bible, United Bible Society, uses the same text for its New Testament. The Online Bible reproduces the 1905 Syriac Peshitta NT in Hebrew characters.
The early priests were: the Reverend Foulis, who resigned in 1759. The Reverend Alex Gordon was next, and then replaced by the Reverend James Stevenson of Williamsburg, Virginia, who took an absence of three months to go to London to be ordained. In March 1771, the Reverend Lewis Gwilliam became the minister of Camden Parish. Although appointed to the Pittsyvania County Committees of safety (American Revolution), he was suspected of Tory loyalties. Gwilliam was paid a salary by the parish through 1779, but in 1776 there were several requests not to pay his salary. Also suspected of disloyalty to the revolution were John Pigg and Samuel Calland (of whom Callands, Virginia was named).
According to Gwilliam the Cureton’s Syriac is related to the Peshitto in the same way that the latter is to the Philoxeno-Heraclean revision. It means it represent a stage between that of the Old Syriac and the fully developed Peshitta text. It has no fewer than seventy Old Syriac readings. It is one of very few early manuscripts with Old Syriac readings.
It contains the text of the Gospel of Matthew (beginning with 6:20) and Gospel of Mark on folios 1-66. It is written in a beautiful, Edesene Estrangela hand. The manuscript was described by Wright and Gwilliam. It is dated to the 5th century.
Tich Gwilym (10 September 1950 – 19 June 2005), born Robert Gwilliam, was a Welsh rock guitarist who was most notable for his Hendrix inspired version of the Welsh national anthem, "Hen Wlad Fy Nhadau", considered one of the most famous renditions of the song.
The firm offers audit and assurance, risk advisory, outsourcing, tax, consulting, restructuring, transactions and legal services. RSM work with a wide range of public, private and not for profit companies. The current management team includes the Chairman Martin Rodgers, Managing Director Laurence Longe and Chief Operating Officer David Gwilliam.
The Director of the Institute for Transport Studies is Professor Richard Batley. As the 9th Director of ITS, Professor Batley succeeded Professor Greg Marsden, taking up the directorship in September 2016 for a five-year term of office. Previous postholders include Professors Mark Wardman, Oliver Carsten, Tony May, Peter Mackie, Chris Nash, Ken Gwilliam, Coleman O’Flaherty. Staff profiles are available via
On 9 June 2012, a preview of the West End's performance took place at Fort Perch Rock in New Brighton, featuring Chloe Torpey as Susan Owen, Phil Gwilliam and Charlotte Roberts. Danny Morris made a special guest appearance playing the part of Wilfred Owen.
The standard United Bible Societies 1905 edition of the New Testament of the Peshitta was based on editions prepared by Syriacists Philip E. Pusey (d.1880), George Gwilliam (d.1914) and John Gwyn. All twenty seven books of the common western canon of the New Testament are included in this British & Foreign Bible Society's 1905 Peshitta edition.
After the war, Gwilliam played rugby union for Newport for two seasons, and returned to to study at Cambridge where he played for the University. After leaving Cambridge he became a schoolmaster, initially at Glenalmond College, Perth from 1949 to 1952, and while in Scotland played for Edinburgh Wanderers.
Gwilliam v West Hertfordshire Hospital NHS [2002] EWCA Civ 1041; [2003] Q.B. 443 is an English tort law case concerning occupiers' liability under the Occupiers' Liability Act 1957. It also raises the question of whether the duty of care should encompass a duty to enquire into the insurance status of contractors for dangerous activities.