George Davis

George Davis may refer to:

  • George Davis (actor) (1889–1965), Dutch-born American actor
  • George Davis (analyst), American environmental policy analyst
  • George Davis (robber) (born 1941), British armed robber
  • George Davis (art director) (1914–1998), American art director
  • George Davis (editor) (1906–1957), American fiction editor and minor novelist
  • George Davis (footballer) (1881–1969), England international footballer
  • George Davis (racing driver), retired NASCAR Grand National driver
  • George Davis (pitcher) (1890–1961), American baseball player
  • George Davis (politician) (1820–1896), Confederate States Attorney General
  • George Davis (shortstop) (1870–1940), American baseball player and manager
  • George Andrew Davis, Jr. (1920–1952), United States Air Force major and Medal of Honor recipient
  • George E. Davis (Medal of Honor) (1839–1926), American Civil War officer and Medal of Honor recipient
  • George E. Davis (1850–1907), British founding father of the discipline of chemical engineering
  • George Fleming Davis (1911–1945), United States Navy commander, Medal of Honor recipient
  • George M. Davis, American malacologist and Editor-in-Chief of Malacologia
  • Mark Davis (fisherman) (George Mark Davis, born 1963), bass fisherman
  • George R. Davis (New York) (1788–1867), Speaker of the New York State Assembly 1831 and 1843
  • George R. Davis (1840–1899), U.S. Representative from Illinois
  • George Roscoe Davis, Washington, DC lawyer
  • George S. Davis aka The Singing Miner (1904–1992), American country singer
  • George T. Davis (1810–1877), U.S. Representative from Massachusetts
  • George Whitefield Davis (1839–1918), American general and military Governor of Puerto Rico
  • George Davis IV (born 1987), American soccer player
  • George Davis (senior pastor), Evangelical Free Church of Hershey, Hershey, PA

Famous quotes containing the word davis:

    ... men need women more than women need men; and so, aware of this fact, man has sought to keep woman dependent upon him economically as the only method open to him of making himself necessary to her.
    —Elizabeth Gould Davis (b. 1910)