Spooner is an English surname of either Anglo-Saxon or Anglo-Danish origin (Spøner).

Spooner may refer to:

Read more about SpoonerPeople, Places, Fictional Characters, Entertainment

Other articles related to "spooner":

Spooner's Estate
... Spooner's Estate is a historical site in Saint Kitts and Nevis ... These new owners made Spooner's Estate historical in the Caribbean, as in 1901, they installed the first ginnery on St. 62°44′14″W / 17.347566°N 62.737126°W / 17.347566 -62.737126 (Spooner's Estate) ...
Sonny (robot) - Plot
... Del Spooner (Will Smith) is a Chicago detective ... Spooner now harbors a strong distaste for robots and the advancement of technology he is certain that a human would have saved the girl if one had been in a position to ... His death is called a suicide, but Spooner, who knew Lanning as both a friend and the creator of his robotic arm, believes otherwise ...
Spooner - Entertainment
... Spooner (band), rock band that included guitarist Duke Erikson and drummer Butch Vig Spooner (2009 film), a 2009 US movie directed by Drake Doremus ...
Bill Spooner (politician)
... Sir William Henry "Bill" Spooner KCMG (23 December 1897 – 14 July 1966) was an Australian politician ... Spooner was born in the Sydney suburb of Surry Hills and was educated at Christ Church School ... He established the accounting firm of Hungerford, Spooner Co in 1922 with his brother Eric, who later became a United Australia Party Minister for War Organisation of Industry from June to October 1941 ...
Steve Spooner
... Stephen Alan Spooner (born 25 January 1961) is an English footballer who played as a central midfielder ... Spooner began his career with Derby County but got his breakthrough with Halifax Town, where in the 1982-83 season he was a key player in midfield in ...

Famous quotes containing the word spooner:

    The Lord is a shoving leopard.
    —William A. Spooner (1844–1930)

    Sir, you have tasted two whole worms; you have hissed all my mystery lectures and been caught fighting a liar in the quad; you will leave by the next town drain.
    —William A. Spooner (1844–1930)