Babington

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Other articles related to "babington":

Dethick Manor
... Derbyshire), the property passed to Thomas Babington who had married Isabel, the elder of Robert's two daughters ... Babington was the son of Sir John Babington and nephew of Sir William Babington, Chief Justice in 1423 ... The son of Isabel and Thomas, Sir John Babington of Dethick (High Sheriff of Derbyshire in 1479) died in 1485 at the Battle of Bosworth Field ...
Theophilus Levett - Life
... Theophilus Levett was married to Mary Babington, the daughter of Zachary Babington, a lawyer, High Sheriff of Staffordshire and influential early figure in ... Levett and his wife later inherited Babington properties at Curburough, Whittington and elsewhere in Staffordshire ... The Babington family had been prominent in the Lichfield Cathedral for two centuries and as local barristers ...
S. C. Babington
... Babington was a British archer ... Babington competed at the 1908 Games in the only archery event open to women, the double National round ...
Cardale Babington
... Charles Cardale Babington (23 November 1808 – 22 July 1895) was an English botanist and archaeologist ... Babington was the son of Joseph Babington and Cathérine née Whitter, and a nephew of Thomas Babington Macaulay ... Babington was a member of several scientific societies including the Botanical Society of Edinburgh, the Linnean Society of London (1853), the Geological Society of London, the Royal Society ...
Benjamin Guy Babington - Family
... Babington was named after his father's best friend Benjamin Fayle, and the fact that he was born in Guy's Hospital ... Benjamin Guy Babington's son - Stephen Piele Babington also became a director of B.Fayle Co ...

Famous quotes containing the word babington:

    Generalisation is necessary to the advancement of knowledge; but particularly is indispensable to the creations of the imagination. In proportion as men know more and think more they look less at individuals and more at classes. They therefore make better theories and worse poems.
    —Thomas Babington Macaulay (1800–1859)

    His imagination resembled the wings of an ostrich. It enabled him to run, though not to soar.
    —Thomas Babington Macaulay (1800–1859)

    Forget all feuds, and shed one English tear
    O’er English dust. A broken heart lies here.
    —Thomas Babington Macaulay (1800–1859)