Housing Units (2000): 32636
Land area (2000): 422.367990 sq. miles (1093.928025 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 162.802880 sq. miles (421.657505 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 585.170870 sq. miles (1515.585530 sq. km)
Located within: Georgia (GA), FIPS 13
Location: 31.187633 N, 81.496294 W
Glynn County, GA
Glynn is a small village and civil parish in the Mid and East Antrim Borough Council area of County Antrim, Northern Ireland. It lies a short distance south of Larne, on the shore of Larne Lough. Glynn had a population of 2,027 people in the 2011 Census.
Glynn is a village and a townland in County Antrim, Northern Ireland.
Glynn may also refer to one of the following:
Glynn is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
- Bill Glynn (1925–2013), Major League Baseball player
- Brian Glynn (born 1967), retired National Hockey League player
- Camillus Glynn (born 1941), Irish politician
- Carlin Glynn (born 1940), American actress
- Derek Glynn (born 1983), Irish footballer
- Dominic Glynn (born 1960), British composer
- Eleanor Glynn (born 1986), British model
- Gene Glynn, American baseball player and coach
- Henry Richard Glynn (1768-1856), British admiral
- Ian Glynn (born 1928), British biologist
- James Glynn (1800–1871), U.S. Navy officer
- James P. Glynn (1867-1930), U.S. congressman from Connecticut
- Jeanne Glynn (1932-2007), television screenwriter
- John Glynn (1722–1779), English lawyer and Member of Parliament
- Martin H. Glynn (1871-1924), American politician
- Paddy Glynn (1855-1931), Australian Attorney General
Usage examples of "glynn".
Our best hope is to persuade Glynn, Raymond, and Millar that this case is just about one prisoner, Rennell Price, and nothing to get excited over.
Knowing that this vote could be decisive, Fini turned to Glynn with an expression far more imperative than imploring.
Elizabeth Burke, the clerk on whom Justice Glynn relied to monitor the death list, and shifted the conversation before Callista joined them.
But all Adam had learned from Elizabeth was that Glynn remained noncommittal.
If he held his four votes, Caroline knew, all Fini needed was a vote from Justice Glynn or Raymond.
She handed the copies to Justice Glynn, who, taking one, passed them along to Justice Raymond.
Her antagonist had achieved his secondary aim: solidifying four votes against Rennell Price and identifying the two remaining sources, Raymond or Glynn, from whom he could secure the vote he needed to prevail.
Sitting to her right, Justice Glynn regarded Pell with a dubious frown.
To Chris Paget, three justices formed their own frieze of conflicting attitudes: Fini satisfied, Masters antagonized, Glynn torn and deeply troubled.
Ignoring this, Caroline addressed herself to Justice Glynn, a silent portrait of indecision.
Without overtly noting him, Fini leaned closer to Justice Glynn, speaking in a tone which combined regret with admonition.
Justice Glynn pondered this, eyes fixed on the green leather pad before him.
On the last Tuesday morning in June, all three Pagets watched an inscrutable Court, speaking through Justices Glynn, Raymond, and Ware respectively, announce decisions in three other cases.
Terri opened her eyes again and saw that Justice Glynn looked neither at Justice Fini nor at the Chief Justice but at the bench in front of him.
The Diehl kid and Doony Glynn are amusing themselves telling homosexuality jokes to Morris Hanley, who sits smoothing his hair with his fingertips, pretending to not even acknowledge, his left hand still bandaged.