Famous People Named Williams
Take a look at famous people named Williams, such as Cootie Williams, George Washington Williams, and Andy Williams.
Daniel Hale Williams
Surgeon / 1856 - 1931
Daniel Hale Williams was a physician who performed the first known open-heart surgery in the United States and who founded a hospital with an interracial staff.
Stanley Tookie Williams
Got something to say?blog comments powered by Disqus
profile name: Wendy Williams profile occupation: Radio Talk Show Host, Talk Show Host
profile id: 9532269
profile name: Daniel Hale Williams profile occupation: Surgeon
profile id: 9532952
profile name: Tennessee Williams profile occupation: Playwright
profile id: 9532901
profile name: Serena Williams profile occupation: Tennis Player
profile id: 476676
profile name: Stanley Tookie Williams profile occupation: Murderer, Thief, Philanthropist
profile id: 9533011
profile name: Venus Williams profile occupation: Tennis Player
Sign in with Facebook to see how you and your friends are connected to famous icons.
Your Friends' Connections
Other groups you may
be interested in
Meet legendary writers of the horror genre whose vivid descriptions have have kept us on the edge of our seats, chapter after chapter. Some of their most gruesome creations and plot devices, from blood-sucking creatures of the night to the demons trapped within our own minds, continue to live on in the imaginations of readers. Explore Biography.com's list of "fright writers," including "Master of Suspense" Alfred Hitchcock, Edgar Allan Poe, Stephen King, Anne Rice, Washington Irving and many more.
11 people in this group
The 1980s and '90s were an era of leather and lace, larger-than-life hair, the sexy guitar solo, and men competing with the ladies in the cosmetics department. In conjunction with the release of Adam Shankman's musical film Rock of Ages, explore the group who "Built This City (on Rock 'n' Roll)," felt "Invincible" and were "Wanted Dead or Alive."
18 people in this group
Meriwether Lewis and William Clark, at the request of President Thomas Jefferson, led an expedition to survey the land West of the Mississippi, known as Louisiana Territory, that had been purchased from France in 1803. Lewis, Clark and the rest of their expedition began their journey near St. Louis, Missouri, in May 1804. This group—often called the Corps of Discovery by historians—faced nearly every obstacle and hardship imaginable on their trip. They braved dangerous waters and harsh weather and endured hunger, illness, injury and fatigue. During their first winter, they recieved help and guidance from Sacagawea, a Shoshone Indian.
2 people in this group