John Ward may refer to: Contents 1 Academia, 2 Arts, 3 Military, 4 Public officials, 5 Religion, 6 Sports, 7 See also, Academia: John Clive Ward (1924-2000), British physicist, John Manning Ward (1919-1990), Vice Chancellor and history professor at the University of Sydney, John Sebastian Marlowe Ward (1885-1949), British historian, Freemason and spiritualist, John Ward (academic) (1679-1758), English Gresham Professor of Rhetoric, John William Ward (professor) (1922-1985), professor of English and history, and president of Amherst College, Arts: John Quincy Adams Ward (1830-1910), American sculptor, John Stanton Ward (1917-2007), English painter, John Ward (actor) (1704-1773), English actor, John Ward (American actor) (1923-1995), American actor, John Ward (composer) (1571-1638), English composer, John Ward (painter) (1798-1849), English landscape and animal painter, John Powell Ward (born 1937), English poet and academic, Military: John Ward (Medal of Honor) (1848-1911), American Indian Wars soldier and Medal of Honor recipient, John Ward (RAF officer) (1921-1995), British airman, member of Polish resistance during Warsaw Uprising, Public officials: John Ward (d.1501), Lord Mayor of London buried in St Paul's Cathedral, John Devereux Ward (1925-2010), Conservative MP for Poole, 1979-1997, John Elliott Ward (1814-1902), American diplomat and politician, John Guthrie Ward (1909-1991), British diplomat, John Macqueen Ward, Scottish businessman, John Ward (1779-1855), British Member of Parliament for Leominster, John Ward, 1st Earl of Dudley (1781-1833), British statesman, 1st Earl of Dudley, John Ward, 1st Viscount Dudley and Ward (1704-1774), British peer and politician, John Ward, 2nd Viscount Dudley and Ward (1725-1788), British peer and politician, John Ward (diplomat) (1909-1991), British ambassador to Argentina and Italy, John Ward (loyalist) (1753-1846), businessman and politician in New Brunswick, John Ward (politician) (born 1950), retired educator and member of the Minnesota House of Representatives, John Ward (trade unionist) (1866-1934), English politician, trade union leader and soldier, John William Ward (manager) (born 1942), British trade unionist and opera administrator, T. John Ward (born 1943), United States federal judge, Eastern District of Texas, John Durbin Ward (1819-1886), Ohio lawyer, politician, newspaper publisher and American Civil War officer, John Ward (South Carolina), intendent (mayor) of Charleston, South Carolina, 1801-1802, John F. Ward, Speaker of the Maine House of Representatives and President of the Maine Senate, John M. Ward, Member of the Maine House of Representatives, Religion: John Aloysius Ward (1929-2007), Roman Catholic Archbishop of Cardiff, 1983-2001, John Chamberlain Ward (1857-1929), Roman Catholic Bishop of Leavenworth, 1911-1929, John J. Ward (1920-2011), Roman Catholic auxiliary bishop in Los Angeles, John Ward (priest) (died 1860), English Anglican Dean of Lincoln, John Ward (vicar) (1629-1681), English vicar of Stratford-upon-Avon, John Ward (prophet) (1781-1837), Irish preacher and prophet, Sports: John Montgomery Ward (1860-1925), American baseball player, John T. Ward, Jr. (born 1945), horse trainer, John Ward (1920s footballer), association football player active in the 1920s, John Ward (American football) (1948-2012), American NFL player, John Ward (broadcaster), former University of Tennessee football and men's basketball radio broadcaster, John Ward (cricketer, born 1937), New Zealand cricketer, John Ward (cricketer, born 1948), Derbyshire cricketer, John Ward (umpire) (born 1962), Australian cricket umpire, John Ward (Hampshire cricketer), Hampshire cricketer, John Ward (Kent cricketer), Kent cricketer, John Ward (outfielder), baseball outfielder in 1884, John Ward (footballer) (born 1951), association football player and manager (Bristol Rovers FC), John Ward (pitcher) (1862-1899), Major League Baseball pitcher, John Ward (rugby) (1873-1939), English rugby union and rugby league footballer of the 1890s, John Ward (rugby league), rugby league footballer of the 1960s and '70s for Great Britain, England, Yorkshire, Castleford, and Salford

Source: Wikipedia

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