Synonyms for hitchmough or Related words with hitchmough

goacher              eunson              bamsey              wylton              mcluckie              fibbens              sansing              helleur              mcmeekin              millns              brownridge              mclelland              slechta              borrowman              minihan              humphris              truswell              inniss              holassie              lintern              kinnane              lerwill              middlehurst              bradbrook              mccrossan              mcclafferty              rowsom              vipond              colwill              bodle              haylock              duerden              mcmeniman              maconachie              manaugh              pickavance              colreavy              wardropper              honeybone              lenaghan              brockbanks              mccleod              whetton              semmens              carvell              crookenden              beehag              elsby              merrigan              conaghan             



Examples of "hitchmough"
Rob Hitchmough for West Park St Helens away to Beverley on 6 October 2007
John Sutton Hitchmough (born 19 April 1958) is a former English cricketer. Hitchmough was a right-handed batsman who bowled right-arm medium pace. He was born in Liverpool, Lancashire.
John Jeffrey Hitchmough (born 19 January 1962) is a former English cricketer. Hitchmough was a right-handed batsman who bowled right-arm off break. He was born in Liverpool, Lancashire.
Designed in collaboration with Professor James Hitchmough from the Department of Landscape Architecture at the University of Sheffield
In an apparent attempt to quicken the pace of the project, on 2 October 2006, Citizendium web forum moderator Peter Hitchmough suggested what he called an "alpha test" of the concept. Hitchmough proposed the forking of a limited number of Wikipedia articles to a site where Citizendium web forum and mailing list members could "rewrite a complete section" of Wikipedia content.
The series was written by Jim Hitchmough and starred Paul Bown and Emma Wray as mismatched couple Malcolm Stoneway and Brenda Wilson.
A novel based on the first series of "Watching" and written by Jim Hitchmough was published in 1990 by Bantam Books.
Hitchmough made his debut for Cheshire in the 1983 MCCA Knockout Trophy against Hertfordshire. Hitchmough played Minor counties cricket for Cheshire from 1983 to 1992, including 66 Minor Counties Championship matches and 20 MCCA Knockout Trophy matches. In 1985, he made his List A debut against Yorkshire in the NatWest Trophy. He played six further List A matches for Cheshire, the last of which came against Gloucestershire in the 1992 NatWest Trophy. In his seven List A matches, he scored 66 runs at a batting average of 9.42, with a high score of 22.
Jim Hitchmough (21 September 1934 – May 1997) was a TV comedy writer, teacher and academic. He was best known for the long-running television sitcom "Watching", but also wrote for "Coronation Street" and "Brookside"; and a feature-length TV film "The Bullion Boys".
The Manchester division of 3DReid designed the building with a brief to create a green, landmark building for the city. The building's distinctive form was conceived in a notebook sketch by the lead architect for the building, Mike Hitchmough. The form was refined and developed, before being unveiled to the public in May 2009.
Christine Hitchmough in her 2016 lesson "FamilySearch: Using the Wiki" explained "Because no one can be an expert in all localities, records, languages, or ethnic groups, the purpose of the FamilySearch Wiki is to collaborate and share knowledge that is designed to encourage and eventually enable all people, anywhere in the world, to know where to find, how to use, and how to analyze genealogy records."
"Watching" was originally conceived as a comedy sketch about a shy birdwatcher and a lively girl, written by Hitchmough during a drama workshop at the Everyman Theatre in Liverpool. He submitted the sketch for the BBC satirical series "Not the Nine O'Clock News" but it was rejected. Undeterred by this, Hitchmough developed the sketch into a hit stage play and later won a commission from Granada Television to produce a seven-part series for broadcast on Sunday nights at 10:00 pm (a timeslot which was usually reserved for satirical comedy such as Yorkshire Television's "The New Statesman" and Central's "Spitting Image"). After a successful first series and subsequent Christmas special, "Watching" was recommissioned and moved to an earlier timeslot of 8:00 pm on Friday nights. Up until the end of the final run (broadcast at 7 pm on Sunday), the series would win audiences of over 17 million viewers.
Hitchmough made his debut for Cheshire in the 1982 Minor Counties Championship against Durham. Hitchmough played Minor counties cricket for Cheshire from 1982 to 1989, including 38 Minor Counties Championship matches and 15 MCCA Knockout Trophy matches. In 1982, he made his List A debut for Cheshire against Middlesex in the NatWest Trophy. He played three further List A matches for Cheshire, the last of which came against Hampshire in the 1989 NatWest Trophy, as well representing the Minor Counties cricket team in five List A matches in the 1985 and 1986 Benson and Hedges Cup. In his nine career List A matches, he scored 84 runs at a batting average of 10.50, with a high score of 34. With the ball he took 7 wickets at a bowling average of 35.00, with best figures of 2/37.
During the next 6 years, Ikon became positioned as one of the most important contemporary art galleries outside London, attracting both exhibitors and visitors from far beyond the city. Among the artists who had solo exhibitions were Ivor Abrahams, Allen Barker, Barry Burman, John Copnall, Vaughan Grylls, Trevor Halliday, David Hepher, Harry Holland, David Leveritt, John Mitchell, John Salt, Peter Sedgely, David Shepherd, William Tillyer and Roger Westwood. Notable group shows included Midland Art Now featuring the work of 20 of the most prominent Midlands based artists including Roy Abell, Barrie Cook, John Farrington, Dick French, William Gear, Colin Hitchmough, John Melville, David Prentice and Peter Tarrant, and which was accompanied by a full colour printed broadsheet catalogue distributed free to the 40,000 readers of the Birmingham Post. Ikon replaced the Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery as the venue for travelling exhibitions of contemporary art such as Diane Arbus curated by John Szarkowski, Chris Orr curated by Nick Serota, Objects and Documents featuring works selected by Richard Smith, An Element of Landscape curated by Jeremy Rees, The Human Clay featuring works selected by R B Kitaj, and Berenice Abbott.