Clarke

Clarke is a common Irish surname, being popular in Ireland and the UK. It is the 20th most common surname in England as of 2008. It is a variant of Clark, Clerk or Clerke; the word deriving from the anglicised version of Ó Cléirigh. Clarke is an uncommon given name.

Read more about ClarkePeople With The Surname Clarke

Other articles related to "clarke":

David Clarke - Politics
... David Clarke (Australian politician), member of the New South Wales Legislative Council David A ... Clarke (1943–1997), District of Columbia politician Dave Clarke (politician) (born 1960), politician in Kingston, Ontario, Canada ...
Herbert L. Clarke
... Herbert Lincoln Clarke (September 12, 1867–January 30, 1945) was a well-known American cornet player, feature soloist, bandmaster, and composer ... Clarke’s legacy includes composing a portion of the standard repertoire for the instrument, many recordings, as well as a seminal school of playing which ...
2001: A Space Odyssey (novel) - Differences From The Film
... due to differences of opinion between Kubrick and Clarke ... that the personality of Heywood Floyd is different in Clarke's novel, he finds space travel thrilling, acting almost as a "spokesman for Clarke," whereas in ... Clarke went on to replace Saturn with Jupiter in the novel's sequel 2010 Odyssey Two ...
Rubber (Gilby Clarke) - Track Listing
... Kilroy Was Here" (Gilby Clarke) – 255 "The Haunting" (Clarke) – 257 "Something's Wrong With You" (Clarke) – 338 "Sorry I Can't Write A Song About You" – (Words by Clarke/Jon ...
People With The Surname Clarke
... Anthony Clarke (disambiguation), multiple people Arthur C ... Clarke, English science fiction author, inventor, and futurist Bob Clarke, various people Bruce B ... Clarke, retired US Army officer, author and consultant Cam Clarke, American voice actor Cecil Vandepeer Clarke (1888-1961) engineer, inventor and soldier ...

Famous quotes containing the word clarke:

    He had a broad face and a little round belly,
    That shook, when he laughed, like a bowlful of jelly.
    He was chubby and plump, a right jolly old elf,
    —Clement Clarke Moore (1779–1863)

    Burn Ovid with the rest. Lovers will find
    A hedge-school for themselves and learn by heart
    All that the clergy banish from the mind,
    —Austin Clarke (1896–1974)

    Mr. Clarke played the King all evening as though under constant fear that someone else was about to play the Ace.
    Eugene Field (1850–1895)