Overview

John Halliday

(1880—1947)


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Nat C. Goodwin (1857—1919)

 

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Halliday, John (1880–1947)

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HALLIDAY, John Gustavus (1822 - 1917), unemployed supernumerary list

HALLIDAY, John Dixon (born 1955), Rector, High School of Dundee, since 2008

HAIGH, Fred (1889 - 1954), Director John Halliday & Sons Ltd, Textile Cloth Manufacturers, since 1924

GRUMMITT, John Halliday (1901 - 1979), Principal, Royal Academical Institution, Belfast, 1940–59

HALLIDAY, John Frederick (born 1942), Deputy Under Secretary of State, Home Office, 1990–2001

GRACEY, John Halliday (1925 - 2011), Director General (Deputy Secretary), Board of Inland Revenue, 1981–85; Commissioner of Inland Revenue, 1973–85

SCOTT, John Halliday (died 1914), Professor of Anatomy, Otago University, from 1877; Dean of the Faculty of Medicine

Tollemache, Wilbraham Frederick (1832 - 1904), DL, JP; [1st Baron was g s of Jane, y d of 4th Earl of Dysart, who m John Delap Halliday; their s, Adm. John Richard Delap, assumed, by royal licence, name of Tollemache, 1821]

The Great Exhibition of 1851: A Nation on Display. by Jeffrey Auerbach, The Great Exhibition. By John R. Davis and The Great Stink of London: Sir Joseph Bazalgette and the Cleansing of the Victorian Metropolis. By Stephen Halliday

CROOM, (John) Halliday (1847 - 1923), Emeritus Professor of Midwifery, Edinburgh University; late President Royal College of Surgeons, Edinburgh, and British Gynaecological Society; three times President of Edinburgh Obstetrical Society; Hon. Fellow American Society of Gynaecologists, and Société Gynecologie, Belgium

 

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(1880–1947), actor. Although born in Brooklyn, he was raised in England where he studied to become an engineer. He returned to America in order to work for Western mining interests, but soon decided to join Nat Goodwin, who was touring the region. His first New York appearance was as the Earl of Brancaster in The Whip (1912). Halliday quickly rose to become a leading man, playing such roles as the troubled sculptor Lenard Hunt in The Woman of Bronze (1920), the despairing George Conway in East of Suez (1922), the caddish man-about-town Gerald Naughton in Dancing Mothers (1924), the magician Chartrand the Great in The Spider (1927), the murderer Maurice in Jealousy (1928), and the impoverished Prince Mikail in Tovarich (1936).

From The Oxford Companion to American Theatre in Oxford Reference.

Subjects: Theatre.


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