Inman is a surname of English origin, and may refer to:
- Arthur Crew Inman
- Bobby Ray Inman
- Bradley Inman
- Clayton Inman
- Florence Elsie Inman
- Henry Inman (disambiguation), several people
- Ida Mary Inman (1894-1985), feminist and political activist
- Jeremy Inman
- Jerry Inman
- Joe Inman
- John Inman
- John Inman (golfer)
- Josh Inman
- Melbourne Inman (1878-1951), British billiards player
- P. Inman
- Philip Inman, 1st Baron Inman
- Robert Inman
- Scott Inman (disambiguation), several people
- Stu Inman
- Susan Inman
- William Inman
Other articles related to "inman":
... Inman came from a very wealthy and successful family ... Inman, the head of the company Inman, Swann, Co ... Inman, owned the Kimball House Hotel in Atlanta ...
... Further information Inman Park In 1886, Inman moved to Augusta, Georgia and became a businessman ... Company with the purpose of developing Inman Park, a residential suburb of Atlanta ... Inman Son cotton house with his father ...
... City of Berlin was a British ocean liner that won the Blue Riband for the Inman Line in 1875 as the fastest liner on the Atlantic ... except for the inactive Great Eastern Built by Caird Company in Scotland, City of Berlin was the Inman Line's premier unit for thirteen years until City of New York was commissioned in 1888 ... She served the Inman Line until 1893 when Inman was merged into the American Line, and she was operated by her new owners on both the American Line and Red Star Line until ...
... Samuel Martin Inman (February 19, 1843 – January 12, 1915) was a prominent cotton merchant and businessman in Atlanta, Georgia who is best known for the neighborhood in Atlanta that bears his name ... Inman is also commemorated in the name of the Samuel M ... Inman Middle School in the Virginia-Highland neighborhood ...
... Inman Middle School, Virginia-Highland neighborhood of Atlanta, Georgia. ...
Famous quotes containing the word inman:
“It was because of me. Rumors reached Inman that I had made a deal with Bob Dole whereby Dole would fill a paper sack full of doggie poo, set it on fire, put it on Inmans porch, ring the doorbell, and then we would hide in the bushes and giggle when Inman came to stamp out the fire. I am not proud of this. But this is what we do in journalism.”
—Roger Simon, U.S. syndicated columnist. Quoted in Newsweek, p. 15 (January 31, 1990)