David Lloyd

David Lloyd may refer to:

  • David Lloyd Leisure, a chain of high-end gym and racquet clubs in UK and Western Europe
  • David Lloyd (judge) (1656–1731), chief justice of colonial Pennsylvania
  • David Lloyd (priest) (c. 1688–1747?), Welsh cleric and translator
  • David Lloyd (tenor) (1912–1969), British tenor
  • David Lloyd (botanist) (1937–2006), New Zealand plant scientist and victim of poisoning scandal
  • David Lloyd (writer) (1934–2009), American television writer
  • David Lloyd (broadcaster), British radio broadcaster
  • David Lloyd (comics) (born 1950), illustrator of the graphic novel V for Vendetta
  • David Lloyd (actor) (born 1955), English actor and screenwriter
  • David Lloyd (Welsh politician) (born 1956), Welsh politician
  • David Lloyd (diplomat), former British ambassador to Slovenia
  • David Lloyd (academic), professor of English and political activist
  • Gareth David-Lloyd (born 1981), actor who plays Ianto in the television series Torchwood
  • David Lloyd George (1863–1945), Prime Minister of the United Kingdom during World War I
  • David Lloyd (musician), singer with Uropa Lula
  • David Lloyd (sportscaster), SportsCenter anchor for ESPN

Read more about David Lloyd:  Sportsmen

Famous quotes containing the words david and/or lloyd:

    Down the road, on the right hand, on Brister’s Hill, lived Brister Freeman, “a handy Negro,” slave of Squire Cummings once.... Not long since I read his epitaph in the old Lincoln burying-ground, a little on one side, near the unmarked graves of some British grenadiers who fell in the retreat from Concord,—where he is styled “Sippio Brister,”MScipio Africanus he had some title to be called,—”a man of color,” as if he were discolored.
    —Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The Landlord is a gentleman ... who does not earn his wealth. He has a host of agents and clerks that receive for him. He does not even take the trouble to spend his wealth. He has a host of people around him to do the actual spending. He never sees it until he comes to enjoy it. His sole function, his chief pride, is the stately consumption of wealth produced by others.
    —David Lloyd George (1863–1945)