Harland is an English name that can be used as both a surname or a first name. The name Harland is thought to have French origins. It can be traced back to the Midlands as one of the earliest recorded surnames in the UK.

Read more about HarlandOrganizations, People, Places

Other articles related to "harland":

Edward Harland
... Sir Edward James Harland, 1st Baronet (15 May 1831 – 24 December 1895) was a British shipbuilder and politician ... he bought the yard and renamed the business Edward James Harland and Company ... partnership with Gustav Wilhelm Wolff, his former personal assistant, creating Harland and Wolff ...
Dale Class Oiler - Ships
... Scrapped in 1960 Bishopdale A128 Lithgows 31 March 1937 Scrapped in 1970 Boardale Harland and Wolff 22 April 7 ... June 1937 Wrecked on 30 April 1940 Broomdale A168 Harland and Wolff ...
List Of Santa Barbara Cast And Characters - Characters - Gretchen and Harland Richards
... Her husband Harland, a rich businessman, arrived in town three months later when it was revealed that Ric Castillo was actually his son ... Gretchen didn't love Harland and was looking for a way to get rid of him, so she started trying to convince Mack to kill Harland so their love would grow ... Gretchen attempted to kill Harland on one occasion but missed, leaving Mack to realize that she wasn't worth his time ...
Stan Harland - Career
... Born in Liverpool, Harland's football career began at local club New Brighton ... Harland moved to Bradford City where he scored 20 goals in 120 league games for the club before being transferred to Carlisle United ... to the Second Division in his first season with the club, Harland played in every game ...
Harland - Places
... Harlan County, Kentucky, home of the Hatfields and McCoys Harland Hand Memorial Garden, San Francisco Botanical Garden ...

Famous quotes containing the word harland:

    Woman—with a capital letter—should by now have ceased to be a specialty. There should be no more need of “movements” on her behalf, and agitations for her advancement and development ... than for the abolition of negro slavery in the United States.
    —Marion Harland (1830–1922)

    It seemed monstrous to our intolerant youth that “poor white folksy” men should have an equal right with gentlemen, born and bred, in deciding who should represent the county in the Legislature and the district in Congress.
    —Marion Harland (1830–1922)