Baines is a surname of English, Scottish or Welsh origin. It shares many of the same roots with the British surname Bains. It shares some roots with the British surname Bain.

Read more about Baines:  Derivation and Variants, Frequency of Occurrence, Notable People With The Surname Baines

Other articles related to "baines":

Building Design Partnership - History - Foundation
... The firm was founded in 1961 by George Grenfell-Baines with architects Bill White and John Wilkinson, quantity surveyor Arnold Towler and eight associate partners Brian Derek Cobb, Keith Ingham, Peter Renninson ... Grenfell-Baines was the first chairman ... in profit sharing and multidisciplinary working begun by Grenfell-Baines in 1941 with the Grenfell Baines Group ...
Reg Baines
... "Reg" Baines (3 June 1907 – 21 October 1974) was an English footballer ... Baines started his career with York City whilst the club was playing in the Midland League ...
Bless This House (film) - Cast
... Then the rude and arrogant Ronald Baines and his family move in next door ... Sid James as Sid Abbot Diana Coupland as Jean Abbot Terry Scott as Ronald Baines June Whitfield as Vera Baines Peter Butterworth as Trevor Lewis ...
Notable People With The Surname Baines
... In alphabetical order) Ajay Baines, Canadian ice hockey player Anthony Baines, English musicologist Professor Chris Baines (born 1947), English gardener, naturalist ... Edward Baines (1800–1890), son of the above, also a nonconformist English newspaper editor and Member oF Parliament ... Sir Frank Baines (1877–1933), English architect Sir George Grenfell-Baines, English architect George Washington Baines (1809–1882), grandfather of president ...
Brian Baines
... Brian Baines (b ... regular newsreading duties on the early evening Look North programme, Baines was also one of the main announcers for BBC North television during the 1970s and ... Baines died in a Bradford hospice on 30 June 2006, at the age of 75 ...

Famous quotes containing the word baines:

    We have heard all of our lives how, after the Civil War was over, the South went back to straighten itself out and make a living again. It was for many years a voiceless part of the government. The balance of power moved away from it—to the north and the east. The problems of the north and the east became the big problem of the country and nobody paid much attention to the economic unbalance the South had left as its only choice.
    —Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)

    John F. Kennedy was the victim of the hate that was a part of our country. It is a disease that occupies the minds of the few but brings danger to the many.
    —Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)

    Sometimes among our more sophisticated, self-styled intellectuals—and I say self-styled advisedly; the real intellectual I am not sure would ever feel this way—some of them are more concerned with appearance than they are with achievement. They are more concerned with style then they are with mortar, brick and concrete. They are more concerned with trivia and the superficial than they are with the things that have really built America.
    —Lyndon Baines Johnson (1908–1973)