Overview

Daniel Smith

(1748—1818)


'Daniel Smith' can also refer to...

Smith, Daniel

Smith, Daniel

Thomas Daniel Smith (1915—1993) local government leader and criminal

Daniel Jordan Smith

ROHL-SMITH, Carl Wilelm Daniel (1848 - 1900), Sculptor

Smith, Thomas Daniel [T. Dan] (1915-1993), local government leader and criminal

Carl Smith. The Plan of Chicago: Daniel Burnham and the Remaking of the American City

Joshua Eckhardt and Daniel Starza Smith (eds), Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England.

JOSHUA ECKHARDT and DANIEL STARZA SMITH (eds). Manuscript Miscellanies in Early Modern England.

Daniel Peart and Adam I. P. Smith, editors. Practicing Democracy: Popular Politics in the United States from the Constitution to the Civil War.

Daniel Starza Smith, John Donne and the Conway Papers: Patronage and Manuscript Circulation in the Early Seventeenth Century.

SKINNER, Andrew Stewart (1935 - 2011), Adam Smith Professor of Political Economy, University of Glasgow, 1994–97, then Emeritus (Daniel Jack Professor, 1985–94)

SMITH, Ceri Ivor Daniel (born 1973), Director, Shareholder Executive, Department for Business, Innovation and Skills, since 2013

BRIANT, (Bernard) Christian (1917 - 1993), Consultant, Messrs Daniel Smith, Chartered Surveyors, 1982–93; Church Commissioner, 1981–89

daniel starza smith. John Donne and the Conway Papers: Patronage and Manuscript Circulation in the Early Seventeenth Century.

Cartographic Insights into the Burden of Mortality in the United Kingdom: A Review of ‘The Grim Reaper’s Road Map’. Mary Shaw, Bethan Thomas, George Davey Smith, Daniel Dorling.

The Shipwreck That Saved Jamestown: The Sea Venture Castaways and the Fate of America. By Lorri Glover and Daniel Blake Smith. (New York: Holt, 2008. xii, 322 pp. $26.00, ISBN 978-0-8050-8654-6.)

 

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(1748–1818)Revolutionary War soldier, statesman, and surveyor born in Stafford County, Virginia. During the Revolution, he formed a militia company and fought in many key battles in the South, including Kings Mountain (1780) and Guilford Court House (1781). After the war he and his family moved to Tennessee, where he became a leader in the movement for statehood. He wrote much of the bill of rights for the state constitution, and eventually represented Tennessee in the U.S. Senate.

From The Oxford Essential Dictionary of the U.S. Military in Oxford Reference.

Subjects: Warfare and Defence.


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