James Balfour

James Balfour may refer to:

  • James Balfour, Lord Pittendreich (c. 1525–1583), Scottish judge and politician
  • Sir James Balfour, 1st Baronet (c. 1600–c. 1658), Scottish annalist and antiquary and Lord Lyon King of Arms from 1650–1658
  • James Balfour (philosopher) (1705–1795), Scottish philosopher
  • James Balfour (clergyman) (1731–1809), Newfoundland Church of England clergyman
  • James Balfour (British Army officer) (born c.1745), Commander-in-chief of Bombay, 1794; colonel of the 83rd Regiment
  • James Balfour (Scottish politician) (died 1845), Member of Parliament for Anstruther Burghs 1826–1831 and Haddingtonshire 1831–1835
  • James Maitland Balfour (1820–1856), Scottish politician
  • James Balfour (Australian politician) (1830–1913), Scottish-born Australian merchant and politician
  • James Balfour (architect) (1854–1917), Canadian architect from Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
  • James Balfour (mayor) (1867–?), educator, lawyer and political figure in Saskatchewan, Canada
  • James Balfour (Canadian politician) (1928–1999)

Other articles related to "james balfour, balfour":

Whittingehame - Darnley and Riccio
... and Stoneypath, near Garvald, to James Balfour (father of the Politician Arthur James Balfour, Whittingehame, East Lothian, Scotland, 1848 - Woking, Surrey, 1930), second son of John Balfour, 5th of ... James Balfour subsequently enlarged his estate by buying up a great many adjoining properties ...
Manchester East (UK Parliament Constituency) - Elections
... Candidate Votes % ±% Conservative Arthur James Balfour 55 ... Liberal A Hopkinson 45 ... Majority 2 ... July 1886 Manchester East Party Candidate Votes ...
James Balfour (Commander-in-chief Of Bombay)
... General James Balfour (3 Nov 1743 – 18 Mar 1823) was a son of Robert Balfour of Balbirnie and Ann Ramsay ... Balfour entered the British army 22 March 1762 ... On 20 March 1823, following the death of James Balfour, John Hodgson succeeded to the colonelcy of the 83rd Regiment ...

Famous quotes containing the word james:

    ‘Intellectualism’ is the belief that our mind comes upon a world complete in itself, and has the duty of ascertaining its contents; but has no power of re-determining its character, for that is already given.
    —William James (1842–1910)