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Godlike
Godlike has a number of unrelated uses:*"Godlike" , a 1990 single by KMFDM*Godlike , an alternate history World War II era Superhero role-playing game*Godlike , a 2002 album by Natas

Godmother
A godmother is a female godparent in the Christian tradition.Godmother may also refer to:*A female arranged to be legal guardian of a child if untimely demise is met by the parents

Godmother (film)
Godmother is a Hindi movie directed by Vinay Shukla released in 1999, and ostensibly inspired by the life of Santokben Jadeja.-Cast:* Shabana Azmi - Rambhi* Milind Gunaji - Veeram* Nirmal Pandey - Jakhra* Govind Namdeo - Kesubhai

Godo
Godo may refer to:*Several places in Boulkiemdé Province, Burkina Faso:** Godo, Nanoro** Godo, Pella*Gōdo, Gifu, a town in Japan

Godparent
A godparent, in many denominations of Christianity, is someone who sponsors a child's baptism. A male godparent is a godfather, and a female godparent is a godmother

Gods (comics)
Gods or God, in comics, may refer to:* Gods ** New Gods** Olympian Gods * Gods ** Elder Gods ** Young Gods * God

Gods (DC Comics)
Various divine characters have appeared in DC Comics publications over the years. This includes figures from actual mythologies and religions, as well as completely original ones.-Terrestrial:

Godsend
Godsend is a 2004 American/Canadian horror film, and is directed by Nick Hamm. The score is by Brian Tyler.-Plot:Paul and Jessie Duncan are a happily married couple who have an eight-year-old son named Adam . The day after his eighth birthday, when fetching a basketball he was given into the street, Adam is killed in a collision

Godsend
Godsend may refer to:* Godsend , a science fiction horror film* "Godsend" , an episode of the television series Heroes*The Godsend, 1976 novel by Bernard Taylor

Godsend (Heroes)
"Godsend" is the twelfth episode of the first season of the NBC science fiction drama series Heroes.-Plot:Two weeks following the events of "Fallout", Peter remains in a coma after consecutively absorbing too many powers

Godson
Loongson is a family of general-purpose MIPS-compatible CPUs developed at the Institute of Computing Technology , Chinese Academy of Sciences in the People's Republic of China. The chief architect is Professor Hu Weiwu.

Godspeed
Godspeed or God Speed comes from the Middle English expression "God spede ", a wish for success and fortune for one setting out on an enterprise, voyage, adventure, or travels

Godspeed (Baer novel)
Godspeed, is the forthcoming novel by American novelist Will Christopher Baer. There is currently no set publication date.-Plot summary:According to Milton, heaven and hell are but a hand's breadth apart. In Godspeed, there is no heaven or hell

Godwin (bishop)
Godwin was a medieval Bishop of Lichfield.Godwin was consecrated between 1002 and 1004 and died after 1017.-References:

Godwit
The godwits are a group of large, long-billed, long-legged and strongly migratory wading birds of the genus Limosa. They form large flocks on coasts and estuaries in winter.

Godzilla (album)
Godzilla is the third studio album by rapper Yukmouth, released July 22, 2003 on Rap-A-Lot and Smoke-A-Lot Records.-Track listing:-Chart positions:

Godzilla (EP)
The Godzilla is a three track EP from Fu Manchu. It was released in 1997 on Man's Ruin Records as 10" clear green vinyl. It was released on CD along with Eatin' Dust by Man's Ruin. It was also released on 12" vinyl as Eatin' Dust.

Godzilla (Game Boy)
is a Game Boy video game developed by Compile. Although it was released in 1990, a lot of the monsters are from the showa generation, as well as monsters in the heisei generation being in their showa form. The game is a portation of an edition from the MSX console

Godzilla (Marc Cerasini series)
Godzilla is a novel series written by author Marc Cerasini based on the film characters. Each novel has its own unique plot and storyline, with Toho's kaiju featured as the stars.-Godzilla Returns:

Godzilla (Scott Ciencin series)
Godzilla is a series of children's novels about Godzilla, the Japanese movie monster, by Scott Ciencin.The first novel, Godzilla, is based on the original film. The second, Godzilla Invades America, features Godzilla fighting a giant scorpion, Kamacuras, and Kumonga. The third book, Godzilla, Journey to Monster Island, featured Rodan and Anguirus

Goer
Goer may refer to:* Henci Goer , American author* M520 Goer, an amphibious vehicle

Goes (genus)
Goes is a genus of longhorn beetles.

Goethe (disambiguation)
Goethe was the German writer Johann Wolfgang von Goethe.Goethe may also refer to:* Goethe * Goethe , grape variety* 3047 Goethe, asteroid- See also :* Goethe-Institut, non-profit organisation* Goethe Prize

Gog (Marvel Comics)
Gog is a fictional character, a comic book supervillain in the . Created by writer Roy Thomas and Gil Kane, the character first appears in The Amazing Spider-Man #103.

Gog (woreda)
Gog is one of the 12 woredas in the Gambela Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Anuak Zone, Gog is bordered on the south by the Akula or Chiarini River which separates it from the Southern Nations, Nationalities and Peoples Region, on the southwest by the Akobo River which separates it from South Sudan, on the west by Jor, on the north by Abobo, on the east by the Mezhenger Zone and on the

Goggles
Goggles or safety glasses are forms of protective eyewear that usually enclose or protect the area surrounding the eye in order to prevent particulates, water or chemicals from striking the eyes. They are used in chemistry laboratories and in woodworking. They are often used in snow sports as well, and in swimming

Gogne
Gogne is a town in western Eritrea. It is the capital of the Gogne district in the Gash-Barka region.-References:*

Gogo (genus)
Gogo is a small genus of catfishes of the family Anchariidae. It includes four species.Gogo species are all endemic to freshwater rivers in eastern Madagascar; they are primarily found in highland habitats with clear, swift water. G. arcuatus is found in the Sandrananta River basin and G. ornatus from the Mangoro River basin; G

Gogo (mayor of the palace)
Gogo was the mayor of the palace of Austrasia and nutricius for the young Childebert II from 576 until his death.

Going
Going , track condition or track rating are the terms used to describe the track surface of a horse racing track prior to a horse race or race meet

Going Down
Going down may refer to:* Going Down * Going Down , a novel* Going Down , written by Don Nix and originally performed by Freddie King, a mainstay of blues and rock musicians

Going Places (Australian TV series)
Going Places was an Australian television series broadcast by the Nine Network in late 2007. It consisted of 8 half-hour-long episodes.Australian actor Sue McIntosh narrates the series, while her husband, John McIntosh, produces.-Overview:

Going Places (disambiguation)
- Music :* Going Places * Goin' Places * Goin' Places * Going Places , an album by Crabb Revival- Television and film :

Going Public
Going Public is the fifth studio album by Christian pop rock band Newsboys, released in 1994. The album was the band's second commercial success , and it featured "Shine," one of their most popular songs.

Going Steady (Steady B)
-Track listing:# "Analogy of a Black Man"# "Ego Trippin'"# "Use Me Again"# "Stone Cold Hustler"# "Attitude Problem"# "Nasty Girls"# "Going Steady"# "New Breed"# "Mac Daddy"# "Anyway U Want It"# "Purple Haze"

GOLD
GOLD may refer to:* GOLD, an IEEE program designed to garner more student members at the university level * GOLD is an open source BNF parser* GOLD, Gathered or linked data, in the staging tables of a data warehouse

Gold (1934 film)
Gold is a 1934 science fiction film directed by Karl Hartl and starring Hans Albers.-Cast:* Hans Albers - Werner Holk* Friedrich Kayßler - Prof

Gold (album series)
Gold is a series of 2-disc compilation albums released by Universal Music Group. They are usually priced about the same as a regular single CD

Gold (B'z song)
"Gold" is the thirty-second single by B'z, released on August 8, 2001. This song is one of B'z many number-one singles in Oricon charts. As B-Sides, the single features Makkana Shiruku and Ultra Soul ~Splash Style~, a remix of the song "Ultra Soul", previously released on the album Green.- Track listing :#Gold#Ultra Soul ~Splash Style~#

Gold (Bethany Curve album)
Gold is the second album by Santa Cruz, California based shoegaze band Bethany Curve released in 1998. Generally regarded as their best work, it become the first Unit Circle release to break into the CMJ top 200.-Track listing:#"Drag" - 7:17

Gold (Donna Summer album)
Gold was Donna Summer's most recent greatest hits compilations. Donna Summer's entry in Universal Music's two-disc compilation series Gold is more or less a re-release of 1993's The Donna Summer Anthology, with the most noticeable differences being the cover art and that Gold includes four of her 90's Club and R&B hits, which came out after the Anthology

Gold (Eric B & Rakim album)
Gold is the third compilation album, by hip-hop duo Eric B. & Rakim. The album was released on June 14, 2005, on Hip-O Records. The album contains numerous remixes and extended mixes of Eric B. & Rakim's greatest hits as part of Universal Music Group’s Gold series.-Track listing:#"Eric B

Gold (Jefferson Starship album)
-Personnel:*Marty Balin – vocals*John Barbata – drums, percussion, vocals*Craig Chaquico – lead guitar, vocals*David Freiberg – bass, keyboards, vocals*Paul Kantner – rhythm guitar, vocals*Pete Sears – bass, keyboards*Grace Slick – vocals

Gold (linker)
gold is a linker for ELF files. It became an official GNU package and was added to binutils on March, 2008 and first released in binutils version 2.19. Gold was developed by Ian Lance Taylor and a small team at Google

Gold (Ohio Players album)
-Track listing:# "Feel The Beat " # "Love Rollercoaster" # "I Want To Be Free" # "Fopp" # "Far East Mississippi" # "Skin Tight" # "Fire" # "Sweet Sticky Thing" # "Jive Turkey "

GOLD (ontology)
GOLD is an ontology for descriptive linguistics. It gives a formalized account of the most basic categories and relations used in the scientific description of human language.

Gold (Scorpions album)
Gold is a compilation album by German heavy metal band Scorpions, released in 2006.It is one of the band's few career-spanning sets, featuring their better-known Mercury Records material, as well as the earlier material with Ulrich Jon Roth.-Disc one:

Gold (The Allman Brothers Band album)
Gold: The Allman Brothers Band is a compilation album with songs from their first album until their 1979 album Enlightened Rogues. This was released in 2005

Gold (The Fucking Am album)
Gold is a 2004 album by The Fucking Am, a collaboration between The Fucking Champs and Trans Am. It was the second of two collaborations between the bands; they had previously recorded an EP in 2001 under the name TransChamps.-Track listings:#Bad Leg

Gold (The Stranglers album)
-Disc 1:# "Waltzinblack"# "Valley of the Birds"# "Strange Little Girl"# "Summer in the City"# "Lies and Deception"# "Here"# "Tonight"# "Miss You"# "Always the Sun"# "Known Only Unto God"# "Wonderful Land"# "Let Me Down Easy"# "Joy De Viva"

Gold Coast (album)
Gold Coast is a 1958 album by jazz musicians John Coltrane and Wilbur Harden.-Track listing:Track# "Tanganyika Strut" — 10:00# "Dial Africa" — 8:03# "Gold Coast" — 14:33# "B.J

Gold Coast (region)
The Gold Coast was the region of West Africa which is now the nation of Ghana. Early uses of the term refer literally to the coast and not the interior. It was not until the 19th century that the term came to refer to areas that are far from the coast

Gold digger
A gold digger is someone who likes or takes interest to someone who is rich. It may also refer to:*"Gold Digger", 2005 single by Kanye West*"Gold Digger" , 2009 single by the British group The Dolly Rockers

Gold Dinar
The gold dinar is a gold coin first issued in 77 AH by Caliph Abd al-Malik ibn Marwan. The name is derived from denarius, a Roman currency

Gold Dust (elephant)
Gold Dust was a male Asian elephant that resided at the National Zoo in Washington, D.C. from April 30, 1891 until his death. He was indefinitely lent to the National Zoo as a companion for Dunk by the Adam Forepaugh Circus

Gold Mine (Long Beach)
The Gold Mine is a 1,900 seat multi-purpose arena in Long Beach, California, on the campus of California State University, Long Beach. Opened in the late 1950s, when it was known as University Gym, the Gold Mine was home to Long Beach State's basketball and volleyball teams until the Walter Pyramid opened in 1994

Gold standard (disambiguation)
Gold standard may refer to:*Gold standard - A monetary standard under which the basic unit of currency is equal in value to and exchangeable for a specified amount of gold.

Goldbricking
Goldbricking, in today's terms, generally refers to staff who use their work internet access for personal reasons while maintaining the appearance of working, which can lead to inefficiency

Goldcrest
The Goldcrest, Regulus regulus, is a very small passerine bird in the kinglet family. Its colourful golden crest feathers gives rise to its English and scientific names, and possibly to it being called the "king of the birds" in European folklore. Several subspecies are recognised across the very large distribution range that includes much of Eurasia and the islands of Macaronesia

Golden
Golden means made of, or relating to gold.Golden can refer to:-Philosophy:*Golden mean , the felicitous middle between the extremes of excess and deficiency-Geography:Canada*Golden, British Columbia

Golden (name)
Golden is a family name that can be of English, Jewish or Irish origin. It can be a variant spelling of Golding. It is also sometimes a given name, generally male.-Notable people sharing the surname Golden:

Golden Age
The term Golden Age comes from Greek mythology and legend and refers to the first in a sequence of four or five Ages of Man, in which the Golden Age is first, followed in sequence, by the Silver, Bronze, and Iron Ages, and then the present, a period of decline

Golden Age (internet series)
Golden Age is an adult animated documentary film which debuted as a web-series on Comedy Central's broadband channel Motherload in 2006. Ten segments trace the sordid careers of oddball cartoon characters from throughout the history of animation. Notable characters include Marching Gumdrop, Lancaster Loon, and Kongobot

Golden Boy
Golden Boy is a drama by Clifford Odets. The play was initially produced on Broadway by The Group Theatre in 1937. Odets' biggest hit was made into a 1939 film of the same name, starring William Holden in his breakthrough role, and also served as the basis for a 1964 musical.-Plot:It focuses on Joe Bonaparte, whose dream of becoming a violinist could become a reality when

Mary Decker
Mary Slaney is an American former track athlete. During her career, she won gold medals in the 1500 meters and 3000 meters at the 1983 World Championships, and set 17 official and unofficial world records and 36 US national records.-Biography:Mary Decker was born in Bunnvale, Hunterdon County, New

Mary Dimmick Harrison
Mary Dimmick Harrison was the second wife of the 23rd United States president Benjamin Harrison. She was 25 years younger than Harrison, and was the niece of his first wife.- Biography :

Mary Dyer
Mary Baker Dyer was an English Puritan turned Quaker who was hanged in Boston, Massachusetts Bay Colony , for repeatedly defying a Puritan law banning Quakers from the colony

Mary Ellen Mark
Mary Ellen Mark is an American photographer known for her photojournalism, portraiture, and advertising photography. She has had 16 collections of her work published and has been exhibited at galleries and museums worldwide. She has received numerous accolades, including three Robert F

Mary Fielding Smith
Mary Fielding Smith Kimball was an early member of the Latter Day Saint movement, the second wife of LDS Church leader Hyrum Smith and the mother of Joseph F. Smith.

Mary Harrison McKee
Mary Scott Harrison McKee was the first lady to her father President Benjamin Harrison, when her mother, Caroline Harrison, was seriously ill and then died.

Mary Hays
Mary Hays was an English novelist and feminist.- Early years :Mary Hays was born in Southwark, London on Oct. 13, 1759. Almost nothing is known of her first 17 years. In 1779 she fell in love with John Eccles who lived on Gainsford Street, where she also lived. Their parents opposed the match but they met secretly and exchanged over 100 letters

Mary I of England
Mary I was queen regnant of England and Ireland from July 1553 until her death.She was the only surviving child born of the ill-fated marriage of Henry VIII and his first wife Catherine of Aragon. Her younger half-brother, Edward VI, succeeded Henry in 1547

Mary I of Scotland
Mary, Queen of Scots , also known as Mary Stuart or Mary I of Scotland, was queen regnant of Scotland from 14 December 1542 to 24 July 1567 and queen consort of France from 10 July 1559 to 5 December 1560.

Mary Jane Kelly
Mary Jane Kelly , also known as "Marie Jeanette" Kelly, "Fair Emma", "Ginger" and "Black Mary", is widely believed to be the fifth and final victim of the notorious unidentified serial killer Jack the Ripper, who killed and mutilated prostitutes in the Whitechapel area of London from late August to early November 1888

Mary Kay
Mary Kay, Inc. is a privately held company that sells skin care and cosmetics products. Mary Kay World Headquarters is located in Addison, Texas, United States, a Dallas suburb. Mary Kay Ash founded Mary Kay Inc. on Friday, September 13, 1963

Mary Kingsley
Mary Henrietta Kingsley was an English writer and explorer who greatly influenced European ideas about Africa and African people.-Early life:Kingsley was born in Islington, London on 13 October 1862

Mary MacKillop
Mary Helen MacKillop , also known as Saint Mary of the Cross, was an Australian Roman Catholic nun who, together with Father Julian Tenison Woods, founded the Sisters of St Joseph of the Sacred Heart and a number of schools and welfare institutions throughout Australasia with an emphasis on education for the poor, particularly in country areas

Mary Magdalene
Mary Magdalene was one of Jesus' most celebrated disciples, and the most important woman disciple in the movement of Jesus. Jesus cleansed her of "seven demons", conventionally interpreted as referring to complex illnesses

Mary Manin Morrissey
Mary Manin Morrissey is a New Thought minister from Oregon, U.S.A. She was a founding minister of Living Enrichment Center in the 1970s. By the mid-1990s, the church's congregation was variously estimated at numbering between 2,000 and 5,000, making it the biggest New Thought church in the state of Oregon, as well as one of the biggest in the world

Mary Matalin
Mary Joe Matalin is an American political consultant, well known for her work with the Republican Party. She was an assistant to President George W. Bush and counselor to Vice President Dick Cheney until 2003. Matalin has been chief editor of Threshold Editions, a conservative publishing imprint at Simon & Schuster, since March 2005

Mary McLeod Bethune
Mary Jane McLeod Bethune was an American educator and civil rights leader best known for starting a school for African American students in Daytona Beach, Florida, that eventually became Bethune-Cookman University and for being an advisor to President Franklin D

Mary Midgley
Mary Midgley, née Scrutton , is an English moral philosopher. She was a Senior Lecturer in Philosophy at Newcastle University and is known for her work on science, ethics and animal rights. She wrote her first book, Beast And Man: The Roots of Human Nature , when she was in her fifties

Mary Millar
Mary Millar was a British actress best remembered for her role as Rose in BBC sitcom Keeping Up Appearances. She was born Mary Wetton in Doncaster, Yorkshire

Mary of Guise
Mary of Guise was a queen consort of Scotland as the second spouse of King James V. She was the mother of Mary, Queen of Scots, and served as regent of Scotland in her daughter's name from 1554 to 1560

Mary Parker Follett
Mary Parker Follett was an American social worker, management consultant and pioneer in the fields of organizational theory and organizational behavior. She also authored a number of books and numerous essays, articles and speeches on democracy, human relations, political philosophy, psychology, organizational behavior and conflict resolution

Mary Poppins
Mary Poppins is a series of children's books written by P. L. Travers and originally illustrated by Mary Shepard. The books centre on a magical English nanny, Mary Poppins. She is blown by the East wind to Number Seventeen Cherry Tree Lane, London and into the Banks' household to care for their children

Mary Rowlandson
Mary Rowlandson was a colonial American woman who was captured by Native Americans during King Philip's War and held for 11 weeks before being ransomed. After her release, she wrote a book about her experience, The Sovereignty and Goodness of God: Being a Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs

Mary Seacole
Mary Jane Seacole , sometimes known as Mother Seacole or Mary Grant, was a Jamaican nurse best known for her involvement in the Crimean War. She set up and operated boarding houses in Panama and the Crimea to assist in her desire to treat the sick

Mary Shelley
Mary Shelley was a British novelist, short story writer, dramatist, essayist, biographer, and travel writer, best known for her Gothic novel Frankenstein: or, The Modern Prometheus . She also edited and promoted the works of her husband, the Romantic poet and philosopher Percy Bysshe Shelley

Mary Slessor
Mary Mitchell Slessor was a Scottish missionary to Nigeria.Her determined work and strong personality allowed her to be trusted and accepted by the locals, spreading Christianity and promoting women's rights.-Early life:

Mary Surratt
Mary Elizabeth Jenkins Surratt was an American boarding house owner who was convicted of taking part in the conspiracy to assassinate Abraham Lincoln. Sentenced to death, she was hanged, becoming the first woman executed by the United States federal government. She was the mother of John H

Mary Tyler Moore
Mary Tyler Moore is an American actress, primarily known for her roles in television sitcoms. Moore is best known for The Mary Tyler Moore Show , in which she starred as Mary Richards, a 30-something single woman who worked as a local news producer in Minneapolis, and for her earlier role as Laura Petrie on The Dick Van Dyke

Mary Wollstonecraft
Mary Wollstonecraft was an eighteenth-century British writer, philosopher, and advocate of women's rights. During her brief career, she wrote novels, treatises, a travel narrative, a history of the French Revolution, a conduct book, and a children's book

Mary, sister of Lazarus
Mary of Bethany is a biblical figure described in the Gospels of John and Luke in the Christian New Testament

Maryam Mirzakhani
Maryam Mirzakhani is an Iranian mathematician, Professor of Mathematics at Stanford University

Maryborough, Queensland
Maryborough is a city located on the Mary River in South East Queensland, Australia, approximately north of the state capital, Brisbane. The city is serviced by the Bruce Highway, and has a population of approximately 22,000 . It is closely tied to its neighbour city Hervey Bay which is approximately north-east

Maryland
Maryland is a U.S. state located in the Mid Atlantic region of the United States, bordering Virginia, West Virginia, and the District of Columbia to its south and west; Pennsylvania to its north; and Delaware to its east

Maryland Constitution
The current Constitution of the State of Maryland, which was ratified by the people of the state on September 18, 1867, forms the basic law for the U.S. state of Maryland. It replaced the short-lived Maryland Constitution of 1864 and is the fourth constitution under which the state has been governed. It was last amended in 2008

Maryland Route 210
Maryland Route 210 , or Indian Head Highway, is a state highway in Prince George's and Charles counties in Maryland. At its northern end, MD 210 starts from the end of South Capitol Street in Washington, D.C., connecting the U.S. Capitol with Indian Head, Maryland

Maryland Route 5
Maryland Route 5 is a long state highway that runs north–south in the U.S. state of Maryland. The highway runs from Point Lookout in St. Mary's County north to the Washington, D.C. border in Suitland, Prince George's County.

Maryland School for the Deaf
The Maryland School for the Deaf is a school that provides free public education to Deaf and hard-of-hearing Maryland residents, from birth to age 18.-History:

Maryland Transit Administration
The Maryland Transit Administration is a state-operated mass transit administration in Maryland, and is part of the Maryland Department of Transportation. It is better known as MTA Maryland to avoid confusion with other cities' transit agencies who share the initials MTA. The MTA operates a comprehensive transit system throughout the Baltimore-Washington Metropolitan Area

Marylou Whitney
Marylou Whitney is a noted philanthropist and a prominent socialite

Maryport
Maryport is a town and civil parish within the Allerdale borough of Cumbria, England, in the historic county of Cumberland. It is located on the A596 road north of Workington, and is the southernmost town on the Solway Firth. Maryport railway station is on the Cumbrian Coast Line. The town is in the parliamentary constituency of Workington

MAS 1873 revolver
The service revolver model 1873 Chamelot-Delvigne was the first double action revolver used by the French army. It was produced by Manufacture d'armes de Saint-Étienne from 1873 to 1887 in about 337,000 copies. Although soon replaced by the Modele 1892 revolver, it was nevertheless widely used during the First World War, and issued to reserve units in 1940

Masaaki Hatsumi
Masaaki Hatsumi Masaaki Hatsumi Masaaki Hatsumi (初見良昭 Hatsumi Masaaki, (born 2 December 1931) refers to himself (and is generally recognised) as the 34th Togakure-ryū ninpo Soke (Grandmaster), and is the founder of the Bujinkan Organization. He currently resides and teaches in the city of Noda, Chiba, Japan.-Early years:Beginning in childhood, Masaaki Hatsumi studied several popular martial arts

Masaccio
Masaccio , born Tommaso di Ser Giovanni di Simone, was the first great painter of the Quattrocento period of the Italian Renaissance. According to Vasari, Masaccio was the best painter of his generation because of his skill at recreating lifelike figures and movements as well as a convincing sense of three-dimensionality.The name Masaccio is a humorous version of Maso Masaccio , born Tommaso di Ser Giovanni di Simone, was the first great painter of the Quattrocento period of the Italian Renaissance. According to Vasari, Masaccio was the best painter of his generation because of his skill at recreating lifelike figures and movements as well as a convincing sense of three-dimensionality.The name Masaccio is a humorous version of Maso Masaccio , born Tommaso di Ser Giovanni di Simone, was the first great painter of the Quattrocento period of the Italian Renaissance. According to Vasari, Masaccio was the best painter of his generation because of his skill at recreating lifelike figures and movements as well as a convincing sense of three-dimensionality.The name Masaccio is a humorous version of Maso (short for

Masaharu Homma
was a general in the Imperial Japanese Army. He is noteworthy for his role in the invasion and occupation of the Philippines during World War II. Homma, who was an amateur painter and playwright, was also known as the Poet General.-Biography:

Masaya Volcano
Masaya is a shield volcano located 20 km south of Managua, Nicaragua. It is Nicaragua's first and largest National Park, and one of 78 protected areas of Nicaragua. The volcanic complex is composed of a nested set of calderas and craters, the largest of which is Las Sierras shield volcano and caldera

Mascara
Mascara is a cosmetic commonly used to enhance the eyes. It may darken, thicken, lengthen, and/or define the eyelashes. Normally in one of three forms—liquid, cake, or cream—the modern mascara product has various formulas; however, all contain the same basic components of pigments, oils, waxes, and preservatives.- Definition :The Collins English Dictionary defines mascara

Mascot
The term mascot – defined as a term for any person, animal, or object thought to bring luck – colloquially includes anything used to represent a group with a common public identity, such as a school, professional sports team, society, military unit, or brand name

Maser
A maser is a device that produces coherent electromagnetic waves through amplification by stimulated emission. Historically, “maser” derives from the original, upper-case acronym MASER, which stands for "Microwave Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation"

Maserati 450S
Maserati 450S were nine racing cars made by Maserati of Italy, and used in FIA's endurance World Sportscar Championship racing.

Masjid al-Haram
Al-Masjid al-Ḥarām is the largest mosque in the world. Located in the city of Mecca, it surrounds the Kaaba, the place which Muslims worldwide turn towards while performing daily prayers and is Islam's holiest place

Mask
A mask is an article normally worn on the face, typically for protection, disguise, performance or entertainment. Masks have been used since antiquity for both ceremonial and practical purposes

Mask of Agamemnon
The Mask of Agamemnon is an artifact discovered at Mycenae in 1876 by Heinrich Schliemann. The artifact is a funeral mask hewn in gold, and was found over the face of a body located in a burial shaft

Masked Lark
The Masked Lark is a species of lark in the Alaudidae family.It is found in Ethiopia and Kenya.Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical dry shrubland and subtropical or tropical dry lowland grassland.-References:

Masking tape
Masking tape is a type of pressure sensitive tape made of a thin and easy-to-tear paper, and an easily released pressure sensitive adhesive. It is available in a variety of widths. It is used mainly in painting, to mask off areas that should not be painted

Maslów
Masłów may refer to the following places in Poland:*Masłów, Lower Silesian Voivodeship *Masłów, Świętokrzyskie Voivodeship

Maslow's hierarchy of needs
Maslow's hierarchy of needs is a theory in psychology, proposed by Abraham Maslow in his 1943 paper A Theory of Human Motivation. Maslow subsequently extended the idea to include his observations of humans' innate curiosity

Mason jar
A Mason jar is a glass jar used in canning to preserve food. They were invented and patented by John Landis Mason, a Philadelphia tinsmith in 1858. They are also called Ball jars, after Ball Corp., a popular and early manufacturer of the jars; fruit jars because they are often used to store fruit; "jam jars" or generically glass canning jars

Mason-Dixon line
The Mason–Dixon Line was surveyed between 1763 and 1767 by Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon in the resolution of a border dispute between British colonies in Colonial America. It forms a demarcation line among four U.S. states, forming part of the borders of Pennsylvania, Maryland, Delaware, and West Virginia

Masonry
Masonry is the building of structures from individual units laid in and bound together by mortar; the term masonry can also refer to the units themselves. The common materials of masonry construction are brick, stone, marble, granite, travertine, limestone; concrete block, glass block, stucco, and tile. Masonry is generally a highly durable form of construction

Masoretic Text
The Masoretic Text is the authoritative Hebrew text of the Jewish Bible and is regarded as Judaism's official version of the Tanakh. While the Masoretic Text defines the books of the Jewish canon, it also defines the precise letter-text of these biblical books, with their vocalization and accentuation known as the Masorah

Masoumeh Ebtekar
Masoumeh Ebtekar is an Iranian scientist, journalist and politician. She is currently the director of Peace and Environment Center in Tehran.Ebtekar first achieved fame as the spokeswoman of the students who had occupied the US Embassy in 1979

Masque
The masque was a form of festive courtly entertainment which flourished in 16th and early 17th century Europe, though it was developed earlier in Italy, in forms including the intermedio

Masquerade (book)
Masquerade is a children’s book, written and illustrated by Kit Williams, which sparked a treasure hunt by concealing clues to the location of a jewelled golden hare, created and hidden somewhere in Britain by Williams

Masquerade ball
A masquerade ball is an event which the participants attend in costume wearing a mask. - History :

Mass
Mass can be defined as a quantitive measure of the resistance an object has to change in its velocity.In physics, mass commonly refers to any of the following three properties of matter, which have been shown experimentally to be equivalent:

Mass affluent
Mass affluent and emerging affluent are marketing terms used to refer to the high end of the mass market. It is most commonly used by the financial services industry to refer to individuals with US$100,000 to US$1,000,000 of liquid financial assets, although the exact definition varies

Mass driver
A mass driver or electromagnetic catapult is a proposed method of non-rocket spacelaunch which would use a linear motor to accelerate and catapult payloads up to high speeds. All existing and contemplated mass drivers use coils of wire energized by electricity to make electromagnets. Sequential firing of a row of electromagnets accelerates the payload along a path

Mass marketing
Mass marketing is a market coverage strategy in which a firm decides to ignore market segment differences and go after the whole market with one offer. It is type of marketing of a product to a wide audience. The idea is to broadcast a message that will reach the largest number of people possible

Mass media
Mass media refers collectively to all media technologies which are intended to reach a large audience via mass communication. Broadcast media transmit their information electronically and comprise of television, film and radio, movies, CDs, DVDs and some other gadgets like cameras or video consoles