Llewelyn Davies

Llewelyn Davies is the formal surname of the family whose boys inspired J. M. Barrie to create the characters of Peter Pan and the Lost Boys:

The boys, in order of birth:

  • Llewelyn Davies, George
  • Llewelyn Davies, Jack
  • Llewelyn Davies, Peter
  • Llewelyn Davies, Michael
  • Llewelyn Davies, Nico

Read more about Llewelyn Davies:  Other People

Other articles related to "llewelyn davies, davies":

Sandford Lock - Accidental Deaths
... William Gaisford in 1843 George Dasent in 1872 and Michael Llewelyn Davies and Rupert Buxton in 1921 ... Michael Llewelyn Davies was the foster son of writer J ... Buxton was 21, Llewelyn Davies was just short of his 21st birthday ...
St John-at-Hampstead - Churchyard
... du Maurier, author and cartoonist, father of Gerald du Maurier and Sylvia Llewelyn Davies Gerald du Maurier, actor and manager, father of Daphne du Maurier, novelist, and brother of Sylvia Llewelyn Davies Arthur ...
Llewelyn Davies Family
... The Davies boys (the family only used the double surname Llewelyn Davies in formal contexts) were the sons of Arthur (1863–1907) and Sylvia Llewelyn Davies (1866–1910 ...
Llewelyn Davies - Other People
... Llewelyn Davies (1881–1961) was a Wrexham A.F.C ... and Wales international footballer Llewelyn Davies (aviator) (1898-1918) was a World War I flying ace see List of World War I aces credited with 5 victories ...
J. M. Barrie - Llewelyn Davies Family
... The Arthur Llewelyn Davies family played an important part in Barrie's literary and personal life ... Barrie became a regular visitor at the Davies household and a common companion to the woman and her boys, despite the fact that both he and she were married to other people ... In 1901, he invited the Davies family to Black Lake Cottage, where he produced an album of captioned photographs of the boys acting out a pirate adventure, entitled The Boy Castaways of Black ...

Famous quotes containing the word davies:

    The world is burdened with young fogies. Old men with ossified minds are easily dealt with. But men who look young, act young and everlastingly harp on the fact that they are young, but who nevertheless think and act with a degree of caution that would be excessive in their grandfathers, are the curse of the world. Their very conservatism is secondhand, and they don’t know what they are conserving.
    —Robertson Davies (b. 1913)