Smyth

Smyth is an early variant of the common surname Smith. Shown below are notable people who share the surname "Smyth".

Read more about Smyth:  Notable People Sharing The Smyth Surname

Other articles related to "smyth":

Notable People Sharing The Smyth Surname - Disambiguation Pages
... Smith (disambiguation) John Smyth (disambiguation) Richard Smyth (disambiguation) William Smyth (disambiguation) ...
Lou Smyth - Highlights
... Smyth connected on a few passes to get Canton kicker Pete Henry within field goal range, for a 6-0 win over the Chicago Bears ... A Canton win over the Chicago Cardinals resulted on November 4, 1923 when Smyth threw a 45-yard pass to Guy Chamberlin to put Canton at the Cardinals 13-yard-line ... Smyth later cross over the goal line for the winning score ...
The Lost Album (Lewis Taylor Album) - Track Listing
... Lost (Sabina Smyth) - 133 Listen Here (Smyth, Taylor) - 418 Hide Your Heart Away (Taylor) - 453 Send Me an Angel (Smyth, Taylor) - 448 The Leader of ...
Stoned, Part I - Track Listing
... I" (Taylor) – 451 "Positively Beautiful" (Taylor) – 424 "Lewis IV" (Sabina Smyth, Taylor) – 353 "Send Me an Angel" (Smyth, Taylor) – 436 "Til the Morning Light" (Smyth, Taylor. 1" (Smyth, Taylor) – 440 "Lovin' U More" (Taylor) – 414 "From the Day We Met, Pt. 2" (Smyth, Taylor) – 443 "Lovelight" (Taylor) – 453 "Sheneverdid" (Taylor) – 449 Hacktone release bonus tracks "Stop, Look, Listen (To Your Heart)" (The Stylistics) "Back Together" "Throw Me a Line" "Melt ...
Lou Smyth
... Louis Lehman Smyth (March 19, 1898 – September 11, 1964) was a professional football player for the Canton Bulldogs from 1920 until 1923 ... Smyth won two NFL championships with the Bulldogs in 1922 and 1923 and another with the Yellow Jackets in 1926 ... During his year in Gilberton, Smyth doubled as a player with the Jeffersons ...

Famous quotes containing the word smyth:

    The habit some writers indulge in of perpetual quotation is one it behoves lovers of good literature to protest against, for it is an insidious habit which in the end must cloud the stream of thought, or at least check spontaneity. If it be true that le style c’est l’homme, what is likely to happen if l’homme is for ever eking out his own personality with that of some other individual?
    —Dame Ethel Smyth (1858–1944)