The Lord Mayor is the title of the Mayor of a major city, with special recognition.
Other articles related to "lord mayor, lord":
... Year Name Party Notes 1900 Sir Daniel Hegarty First Lord Mayor of Cork 1901 Edward Fitzgerald Created a baronet "of Geraldine Place in the Parish of St Finbarr, in the City and County of Cork" 7 September ... O'Connor 1920 Tomás Mac Curtain Sinn Féin First Sinn Féin Lord Mayor. 1923 Donal O'Callaghan Sinn Féin 1924 Seán French Sinn Féin Cork TD, Longest serving Lord Mayor of Cork since the foundation of the state 1925 Seán French Sinn Féin 1926 Seán French Fianna Fáil 1927 Seán ...
... He was chairman of the finance committee from 1917 and was elected Lord Mayor of Belfast in 1920 and then re-elected twice, serving until 1923 ... to open the Parliament of Northern Ireland (of which he was also a Senator, both ex officio as Lord Mayor and as an elected member 1924-1929) in July 1921 and was ... He served as Lord Mayor again from 1929 to 1931 ...
... his Alton Hospital during his tenure as Lord Mayor of London 9 November 1906 to 1907 ... its links with The City and Livery Companies each Lord Mayor of the City of London automatically becomes a trustee of Treloar Trust and visits the ... During his period of office as Lord Mayor he made a ceremonial visit to Cornwall, the county from which his ancestors came ...
... the fictional utopia of Pepperland has a lord mayor ... It is the lord mayor who sends Old Fred to find help after the Blue Meanies attack ...
... Sir Leonard served as Lord Mayor of London from 29 October 1605 to October 1606 ... As Lord Mayor, Sir Leonard was responsible for maintaining public order during the trial and execution of the conspirators in January 1606 ... The lasting legacy of Sir Leonard's lord mayoralty was the redevelopment of the Moorfields, a swamp just north of the city wall ...
Famous quotes containing the words mayor and/or lord:
“The populations of Pwllheli, Criccieth,
Portmadoc, Borth, Tremadoc, Penrhyndeudraeth,
Were all assembled. Criccieths mayor addressed them
First in good Welsh and then in fluent English,”
—Robert Graves (18951985)
“There comes Emerson first, whose rich words, every one,
Are like gold nails in temples to hang trophies on,
Whose prose is grand verse, while his verse, the Lord knows,
Is some of it prNo, t is not even prose;
Im speaking of metres;”
—James Russell Lowell (18191891)