Synonyms for roylance or Related words with roylance

humphris              holborow              ollerenshaw              maconachie              burnard              millns              craske              donnachie              malcolmson              daykin              hitchmough              bamsey              spaull              nicholle              sawbridge              coltman              mcnicol              crumpton              rebuck              treharne              waterworth              maxted              gwilliam              rushbrook              mennell              lindop              cavaliero              rowden              thompsett              fennessy              mcluckie              riscoe              vetterlein              mchardy              lipscombe              kingan              nankivell              suggett              gingell              haysom              cullingford              eunson              whitting              dorward              courtnay              veness              barkman              kessell              mccolm              parkyn             

Examples of "roylance"
Stuart Peter Rolt married Evelyn Roylance Court, daughter of William Roylance Court and Mary Carlaw Walker, in 1912. They had four children, Pamela Rolt, Suzanne Phyllis Rolt, Sybil Mary Rolt and Tony Rolt, later a racing driver.
Adams won the Women's singles at the 1993 World Indoor Bowls Championship defeating Jayne Roylance in the final.
UFI under Roylance was actively involved in promoting "traditional family values" at the Beijing Conference in the mid 1990s. Roylance characterized the conference as a "wakeup call for those who believe the traditional family unit to be an important basic unit of society".
UFI under Roylance was actively involved in promoting "traditional family values" at the Beijing Conference in the mid 1990s. Roylance characterized the conference as a "wakeup call for those who believe the traditional family unit to be an important basic unit of society".
Genesis Publications Limited is a British publishing company founded in 1974 by Brian Roylance, a former student of the London College of Printing. His aim was to create a company in the traditions of the private press, true to the arts of printing and book binding. Headed today by his son and daughter, Nick Roylance and Catherine Roylance (also a former student of the London College of Printing), Genesis Publications produces signed, limited edition books that are created in close collaboration with authors and artists.
Sir Peter Roylance Delamothe OBE (29 June 190426 October 1973) was an ophthalmological surgeon and member of the Queensland Legislative Assembly.
George Harrison first worked with Genesis Publications on his 1980 autobiography, "I Me Mine", for which his friend Derek Taylor served as editor and narrator. Harrison subsequently edited Taylor's memoir, "Fifty Years Adrift", which Genesis published in its customary, limited-edition, deluxe format in 1984. That year, Brian Roylance, the owner of Genesis Publications, met a New Zealand-born botanical artist named Keith West, whose work Roylance considered might be suitable for a proposed illustrated book of Harrison's songs.
The winner of season five was John Winscher, who met his relatives on the island of Tjörn, Västra Götaland. Jamie Lystra, Beverly and Charles Wassberg, and Karen Berg-Roylance came in 2nd, 3rd, and 4th places, respectively.
Barbra Roylance Williams went by "Barbra Weldon" on the show. She is married to her husband Sam Williams and they have two children together. As an inmate, she developed friendships and compassion for the women of Clark County Jail.
United Families International was founded in 1978 by Susan Roylance of Washington state and Jan Clark of South Carolina. The group actively promotes what it believes are "traditional family values" internationally, nationally and locally.
Sir Archibald Roylance was a fictional character created by John Buchan. He appeared in many Buchan novels although never as the protagonist. He was a good friend of Richard Hannay and Edward Leithen despite being younger than them.
Hannay arranges with his friend Archie Roylance to be flown home from Norway when the time comes, and is taken to meet Kharama, an impressive but sinister Indian who discusses hypnotism with Medina. Later, he gets a note from Sandy, arranging a meeting. Telling Medina he is ill and needs a week's rest, he fixes a rendezvous with Roylance and heads home to Fosse, where he sets up a pretence of being in his sickbed. He meets Sandy and they share what they have found, and then slips onto the boat taking Dr Newhover to Norway.
In 1763 he established a pottery-manufactory in Tunstall, Staffordshire, and married Margaret Roylance of Newfield, Staffordshire the following year, acquiring a significant estate from her family. They had two sons; one was lost at sea, and the other died two years before his father.
A few months after his imprisonment, John Dickens's paternal grandmother, Elizabeth Dickens, died and bequeathed him £450. On the expectation of this legacy, Dickens was released from prison. Under the Insolvent Debtors Act, Dickens arranged for payment of his creditors, and he and his family left Marshalsea, for the home of Mrs Roylance.
In March 2007, Frazin's "Theme and Reverberations for Two Tubas and Orchestra" was premiered at Faneuil Hall, in Boston MA. It was performed by the Boston Classical Orchestra, under Steven Lipsitt. The Tuba soloists were Boston Symphony principal Mike Roylance and pediatrician/jazz musician Eli Newberger.
The distinctive synthesised theme to "Brookside" was written by local composers Steve Wright and Dave Roylance from Wirral. Dave died in October 2006. This version was used on the programme on 2 November 1982, the day the first episode was broadcast, and lasted until 28 December 1990.
The initial name to be used by the station was Slaneyside. The name change to South East Radio came into effect in summer 1989 prior to the launch. RTÉ broadcaster Noel Andrews was recruited to head up the programming side of the station in the first year. he worked with then general manager Clive Roylance in recruiting on air presenters.
In 1906, he married Cicely Helen Child, sister of Brigadier-General Sir Smith Child, 2nd Baronet. They had three children: 2nd Lt. Richard Hill Jelf (2 July 1910 – killed in action, July 1940); Lilah Margaret Jelf (born 13 October 1911), and Roderick Wilfrid Roylance Jelf (born 22 July 1914).
Atherton's war memorial is a cenotaph at the intersection of Leigh Road and Hamilton Street was designed by architect Arthur John Hope and constructed of Darley Dale stone. It was unveiled in January 1922 by Private J. Roylance, a soldier blinded in action during the First World War.
The role was originated by Astrid Warner who portrayed the role briefly for two episodes on December 12 and 13, 1967, it was around that time the role was recast with actress Heather North, the actress who played Sandy for the longest duration from December 20, 1967 to May 21, 1971 and from December 23, 1971 to June 16, 1972. North would later be commonly known being the second and most notable actress to provide the voice of Daphne Blake in all incarnations of Hanna-Barbera's "Scooby-Doo" Saturday morning cartoon series. In 1982, Sandy was reintroduced to the series with actress Martha Smith, who would play the role for four months from August 12 to December 8. Seven months later, the role was recast, this time with Pamela Roylance. Roylance would only last for about seven months, starting on July 18, 1983 and ultimately leaving on April 11, 1984.