• Frederick W. Taylor (bishop)

    Frederick William Taylor (January 11, 1853 – April 28, 1903) was second bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Quincy in the Episcopal Church in the United States of America. He was born in Toledo, Ohio and educated at the General Theological Seminary in New York. He served as bishop for less than two years, having been consecrated on August 6, 1901.

  • George W. Taylor (politician)

    George W. Taylor (politician)

    George Washington Taylor (January 16, 1849 – December 21, 1932) was a U.S. Representative from Alabama.

  • Robert W. Taylor

    Robert W. Taylor may refer to:

  • Joseph W. Taylor

    Joseph Wright Taylor (1810-1880) is best known for being the financial catalyst for the founding of Bryn Mawr College. He was a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, a physician and a member of the Society of Friends (popularly known as Quakers ), and originally wanted the college to promote the ideals of the Quaker religion and the advancement of women's education. In 1878 he paid $53,500 for forty acres in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania.

  • John W. Taylor

    John W. Taylor is the name of:

  • Laurie W. Taylor

    Laurie Taylor (21 November 1916 – 4 October 1991) was a former Australian rules footballer who played with South Melbourne, St Kilda and Hawthorn in the Victorian Football League (VFL).

  • W. Taylor Reveley, III

  • Marshall W. Taylor

    Marshall W. Taylor may refer to:

  • Marshall W. Taylor (minister)

    Marshall W. Taylor (minister)

    Marshall W. Taylor (July 1, 1846 - September 11, 1887) was a Methodist Episcopal minister and journalist in Kentucky. He is noted for his book, Collection of Revival Hymns and Plantation Melodies published in 1882. He was also the first black editor of the Southwestern Christian Advocate, a position he held from 1884 until his death in 1887.

  • W. Taylor (Yorkshire cricketer)

    This is a list of cricketers who played first-class cricket in England in matches between the 1826 and 1840 seasons . The sport of cricket had acquired most of its modern features by this time and the period saw the establishment of roundarm bowling as an accepted practise.

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