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  • noun

Synonyms for Tyler

elected vice president and became the 10th President of the United States when Harrison died (1790-1862)

a town in northeast Texas

References in periodicals archive ?
Jason Pritchard is the new Wat Tyler," Campbell-Taylor says, with concern.
History, utopianism, and despotism also mingled in the Wat Tyler affair, as the Lake poets were "compelled to confront their 'Jacobin' past" (71).
physical force, with examples from the novels Wat Tyler, Guy Fawkes, and Barnaby Rudge; the Chartist Land Plan from 1842 to 1848 and the novels Coningsby, Sybil, Hillingdon Hall, and Sunshine and Shadow; and the era following the rejection of the third Chartist petition in 1848 and the collapse of the Land Plan, when emphasis was shifted to cooperative associations and trade unionism, with discussion of Yeast, Alton Locke, Mary Barton, and North and South.
One might also wish that several of the contributors were less reserved in making judgements as to the value of music under consideration, since this might inform their wider arguments: can Rodrigo's Concertico Heroico, Nazi musical films, or Alan Bush's Wat Tyler be judged as successful (or even enjoyable) on their own terms when compared to equivalent works which enjoyed success and remain highly regarded in the democratic West?
Whether Dortmund win or lose tonight's second leg, hopefully Klopp has got another medieval underdogthemed analogy up his sleeve: "You know, taking a team to the Bernabeu reminds me of Wat Tyler marching on London at the head of the Peasants' Revolt.
The 1381 revolt, led by Wat Tyler, Jack Straw and John Ball, was 'one of the most astonishing events of the later Middle Ages'.
1381: Wat Tyler, first poll tax protestor, was executed at Smithfield.
She has an older brother and sister who also live in the town and worked part-time at the Wat Tyler Country Park in Basildon where she met her 15-year-old boyfriend.
Megan also studied landscaping at the local Wat Tyler country park and had artwork displayed at a local exhibition.
Shakespeare was probably tapping into a policy recommendation by Wat Tyler, leader of the English Peasants' Revolt of 1381, who paid dearly for the suggestion.
Though the narrative is not indexed, teachers and their students, as well as the general listener, will appreciate the short, lively chapters, many featuring great characters such as Julius Caesar, Boadicia, Lady Godiva, King Arthur, Henry II, Becket, Robin Hood, and Wat Tyler.
Ultimately, the question arises of whether such oddly disabling gestures of qualification might not be related to the way in which, with one or two exceptions, the drama of the major Romantic poets and, in particular, the plays that Jewett discusses (Southey and Coleridge's The Fall of Robespierre, Southey's Wat Tyler, Wordsworth's The Borderers, Coleridge's Osorio, Shelley's The Cenci and Charles the First, Byron's Marino Faliero) are notable, not least, for the rarity of their staging, for their exemplary resistance to performance.
In the later Middle Ages, two revolts took place in England within a fairly short span of time: the Jack Cade Revolt during the reign of Henry VI (1421-1471) and another which had taken place 69 years earlier, the Peasants' Revolt under Wat Tyler in June of 1381.
The Laureateship made Southey a lightning rod for radical satirists, and the surreptitious publication of his juvenile republican drama Wat Tyler in February 1817 was a serious embarrassment at a time when he was writing articles for the Quarterly Review advocating vigorous government suppression of seditious publications.
Led by Wat Tyler and a priest named John Ball, the revolt spread from Kent to London.