• (noun): English general and statesman who led the parliamentary army in the English Civil War (1599-1658).
    Synonyms: Oliver Cromwell, Ironsides

Some articles on cromwell:

List Of Landor's Imaginary Conversations - Second Series: Dialogues of Sovereigns and Statesmen
... Richard I and the Abbot of Boxley Henry IV and Sir Arnold Savage Oliver Cromwell and Walter Noble James I and Isaac Casaubon Peter Leopold and President Du Paty Kosciusko and Poniatowski ... XVIII and Talleyrand Romilly and Wilberforce Oliver Cromwell and Sir Oliver Cromwell Admiral Blake and Humphrey Blake ...
List Of 1632 Characters - Oliver Cromwell
... Oliver Cromwell (April 25, 1599 - September 3, 1658) was an English military and political leader helped make England into a republican Commonwealth and later became Lord Protector of England ... After the execution of King Charles I in 1649, Cromwell dominated the short-lived Commonwealth of England, conquered Ireland and Scotland, and ruled as Lord Protector from 1653 ... Cromwell was later rescued by a USE commando group ...
Louise Cromwell Brooks - Biography
... She was born around 1890 to Eva Roberts Cromwell and Oliver Eaton Cromwell ... Cromwell, the American diplomat and husband to Doris Duke ... Louise Cromwell married Walter J ...
Cromwell, Nottinghamshire
53.14°N 0.81°W / 53.14 -0.81 Cromwell Cromwell Population 188 OS grid reference SK798614 District Newark and Sherwood Shire county Nottinghamshire Region East Midlands Country England Sovereign state ... Giles' Church, Cromwell is 13th century, with a tower built c ... Cromwell is one of the 4 Thankful Villages in Nottinghamshire - those rare places that suffered no fatalities during the Great War of 1914 to 1918 ...
St. Giles' Church, Cromwell - Current Parish Status
... It is in a group of parishes which includes St ... Andrew's Church, Caunton St ...

Famous quotes containing the word cromwell:

    No man rises so high as he knows not whither he goes.
    —Oliver Cromwell (1599–1658)

    He was not in the least a rhetorician, was not talking to Buncombe or his constituents anywhere, had no need to invent anything but to tell the simple truth, and communicate his own resolution; therefore he appeared incomparably strong, and eloquence in Congress and elsewhere seemed to me at a discount. It was like the speeches of Cromwell compared with those of an ordinary king.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    I had rather have a plain, russet-coated Captain, that knows what he fights for, and loves what he knows, than that which you call a Gentle-man and is nothing else.
    —Oliver Cromwell (1599–1658)