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Home (nightclub)
Home was a music venue and nightclub located at 1 Leicester Square in central London. It was closed by Westminster Council in late March 2001 due to evidence of open drug-dealing occurring within the club. The club went into receivership shortly after it was closed

Home (play)
Home is a play by David Storey. It is set in a mental asylum, although this fact is only revealed gradually as the story progresses.The five characters include seemingly benign Harry, highly opinionated Jack, cynical Marjorie, and flirtatious Kathleen

Home (Spearhead album)
Home is the debut album by Spearhead, released in 1994 under the Capitol Records label. It includes thirteen tracks.It was produced by Joe "The Butcher" Nicolo at Studio 4 in Philly

Home (sports)
In sports, home is a term referring to both the city and stadium, arena, or field where an athletic team plays games at their venue, whilst when the team plays elsewhere then they are considered the away team. The home term can refer to either the sponsoring institution or the place where it is franchised

Home (Staind song)
"Home" is a single by Staind, it is the third and final single from the album Dysfunction. It reached #17 on the Modern Rock charts and to #11 on the Mainstream Rock charts. The song was included on the Staind MTV Unplugged DVD and was put on The Singles: 1996-2006.

Home (Suzanne Palmer album)
Home is the second album by singer-songwriter Suzanne Palmer. The album consists of Progressive Trance, House music and some Dance-pop songs. It features the singles, "Show Me", "Luv 2 Luv", "Sound of the Drum", "Fascinated", "Free My Love" and the title track. The album is notable for being her first album to have a major release

Home (Terry Hall album)
Home is the debut solo album of Terry Hall. It was released over fifteen years after Hall entered the music industry. The album was produced by Ian Broudie of the The Lightning Seeds, whom Hall had collaborated with on the album Sense .

Home (The Wilkinsons album)
Home is the fifth studio album by Canadian country music group The Wilkinsons, and was released on March 20, 2007. The album produced five singles: "Six Pack," "Fast Car," "Papa Come Quick," "Nobody Died" and "Closets."-Track listing:

Home (The X-Files)
"Home" is the 75th episode and the second episode of the fourth season of the science fiction television series The X-Files. The episode first aired in the United States and Canada on October 11, 1996 on the FOX Network, and subsequently aired in the United Kingdom

Home (This World Fair album)
Home was released in 2003 by an alternative rock band called Kalgren which has since changed its name to This World Fair. Four tracks off the album were awarded Track of the Day by Garageband

Home (Three Days Grace song)
"Home" is the third single by Canadian Hard Rock/alternative metal band, Three Days Grace, from their self-titled album.-Background:"Home" was the third single released by Three Days Grace and, despite its radio success, it did not reach as high as its two predecessors on the music charts, peaking at #90 in the United States

Home (UK band)
Home was a British rock band, active in the early 1970s.The core line up was Mick Stubbs - lead guitar, lead vocals, Laurie Wisefield - lead guitar, vocals, Cliff Williams - bass, vocals, Mick Cook - drums. They also had two keyboardists over the years

Home computer
Home computers were a class of microcomputers entering the market in 1977, and becoming increasingly common during the 1980s. They were marketed to consumers as affordable and accessible computers that, for the first time, were intended for the use of a single nontechnical user

Home Country (book)
Home Country is a collection of articles written for Scripps-Howard Newspapers between 1935 - 1940 by columnist Ernie Pyle. It was compiled and published in 1947 by William Sloan Associates, Inc.

Home Country (book)
Home Country is a collection of articles written for Scripps-Howard Newspapers between 1935 - 1940 by columnist Ernie Pyle. It was compiled and published in 1947 by William Sloan Associates, Inc.

Home Economics
Home economics is the profession and field of study that deals with the economics and management of the home and community

Home for Christmas (Amy Grant album)
Home for Christmas is the 13th album by Christian music and pop music singer Amy Grant, released in 1992.Home for Christmas is Amy Grant's second holiday album, the first being 1983's A Christmas Album

Home Free (TV Series)
Home Free is an American sitcom that aired on ABC for 13 episodes in the spring of 1993. It was a starring vehicle for Matthew Perry, who at this point was making his mark in Hollywood and was just over a year away from his landmark role as Chandler Bing on Friends. Among the well-known co-stars were Marian Mercer and Diana Canova

Home Office
The Home Office is the United Kingdom government department responsible for immigration control, security, and order. As such it is responsible for the police, UK Border Agency, and the Security Service . It is also in charge of government policy on security-related issues such as drugs, counter-terrorism, and ID cards

Home Page (television series)
Home Page was a technology television that aired show on CablePulse 24, hosted by Omar Sachedina.Original host David Onley left the program, after being appointed Lieutenant Governor of Ontario. He was replaced by Amber MacArthur on departure, and soon after Jee-Yun Lee took over, when MacArthur resigned

Home Plate
Home Plate is the fifth album by Bonnie Raitt, released in 1975 .-Track listing:#"What Do You Want the Boy to Do?" – 3:19#"Good Enough" – 2:56#"Run Like a Thief" – 3:02

Home plate (disambiguation)
Home plate is a baseball term for the final base that a player must touch to score.Home plate may also refer to:* Home Plate , a geologic feature on Mars observed by the Spirit rover* Home Plate , an album by Bonnie Raitt

Home Secretary
The Secretary of State for the Home Department, commonly known as the Home Secretary, is the minister in charge of the Home Office of the United Kingdom, and one of the country's four Great Offices of State

Home shopping
Home shopping commonly refers to the electronic retailing/home shopping channels industry, which includes such billion dollar television-based and e-commerce companies as HSN, QVC, eBay, ShopNBC, Buy.com, and Amazon.com, as well as traditional mail order and brick and mortar retailers as Hammacher Schlemmer and Sears, Roebuck and Co

Homebody
Homebody is the third horror novel by Orson Scott Card. It takes place in modern day America.-Plot introduction:Homebody is the story of Don Lark who moves into an old house and is forced to deal with the supernatural forces that live in it.

Homeboy
Homeboy or Homeboyz may refer to:* Homie or "homeboy", a slang term meaning "friend"The term Homeboy originated during the Viet Nam war era in the military and referenced two soldiers being from the same home town

Homeboys
Homeboys is the third album by alternative rock band Adam Again.-Track listing:#"Homeboys" – 3:41#"The Fine Line" – 4:32#"Hide Away" – 2:51#"Bad News on the Radio" – 3:52#"Inner-City Blues " – 5:44

Homebrew (Steve Howe album)
Homebrew is an album released by Steve Howe in 1996. It's part of the Homebrew franchise.The album features new songs as well as re-arranged old songs from Steve's career

Homecoming (1928 film)
Homecoming is a 1928 German film directed by Joe May.- Plot :Richard and Karl are German prisoners of war in Siberia. Since escape is almost impossible, they are unguarded and live an almost idyllic existence running a ferry

Homecoming (1948 film)
Homecoming is a 1948 romantic drama starring Clark Gable and Lana Turner.-Plot:Ulysses Johnson is a surgeon coming back from World War II. As he is sitting on the transport boat taking him back to America, he is asked by a reporter about his experiences during the war. Johnson begins to tell him his story, beginning in 1941

Homecoming (2008 film)
Homecoming is a 2009 American independent thriller film, directed by Morgan J. Freeman and written by Katie L. Fetting, Jake Goldberger and Frank Hannah. The film follows a student couple, Mike and Elizabeth , on their homecoming - Elizabeth is taken home by Mike's ex-girlfriend Shelby after a road accident

Homecoming (Craig's Brother album)
Homecoming is Craig's Brother's first full length album, released on May 19, 1998 through Tooth & Nail Records.-Track listing:

Homecoming (Heroes)
"Homecoming" is the ninth episode of the first season of the NBC science fiction drama series Heroes.-Plot:The episode begins with Claire and her friend Zach walking into the high school amphitheater with lunch as Claire's former cheerleader friends wait anxiously for the results of the Homecoming Court vote

Homecoming (Miss Guided episode)
“Homecoming” is the pilot episode of the ABC television series Miss Guided. It was the series premiere of the show, and was written by Caroline Williams and directed by Todd Holland It aired March 18, 2008.-Guest starring:*Tim Bagley - Peter

Homecoming (novel)
Homecoming is a young adult novel by American children's author Cynthia Voigt. It is the first of seven novels in the Tillerman Cycle. It was adapted into a for-TV film.-Plot introduction:

Homecoming (poem)
"Homecoming" is a 1968 poem written by Bruce Dawe. It is included in Dawe's collection Sometimes Gladness: Collected Poems, 1954 - 1992."Homecoming" is an anti-war poem written about the Vietnam War. The poem describes the process of collecting and processing the dead from a war and shipping them home

Homecoming (song)
"Homecoming" is a song by American hip hop artist Kanye West. It was released as the final single of his third studio album Graduation. It has been released in the UK as a download release and was due to be released as a physical single on 4 February 2008. However, the CD single was cancelled due to downloads starting to decline before the release

Homecoming Queen (song)
"Homecoming Queen" was the fifth single by Hinder from their triple-platinum album Extreme Behavior, released by Universal Records.The song is about a girl who was popular and beautiful, with a great future, but because of all the pressure and expectations put on her by her peers she turned to a life of drugs.The song bears a strong resemblance to "Sweet Child o' Mine" by Guns N'

Homegrown (Dodgy album)
Homegrown is the second album by the British indie group Dodgy, released in 1994. Unusually, the title track for the album actually appeared on Free Peace Sweet, the band's next album, instead.-Track listing: # Staying Out for the Summer

Homegrown (film)
Homegrown is a 1998 comedy / thriller film. It was directed by Stephen Gyllenhaal and starred Billy Bob Thornton, John Lithgow, and Hank Azaria.-Plot:

Homeland
A homeland is the concept of the place to which an ethnic group holds a long history and a deep cultural association with —the country in which a particular national identity began. As a common noun, it simply connotes the country of one's origin

Homeland (disambiguation)
A homeland is a territory considered by an ethnic group to be its country of origin.Homeland may also refer to:- United States placenames :* Homeland, California* Homeland, Florida* Homeland, Georgia* Homeland, Baltimore, Maryland- Other uses :

Homeland (Neal Morse album)
Homeland is an album by Neal Morse. It is a piece that was written for a musical theater production in the early 1990s. Many of the musical themes from this production would later appear on some of the Spock's Beard albums

Homeland (supermarket)
Homeland is a supermarket chain in the United States. Homeland is currently headquartered in Edmond, Oklahoma. , it operates around 50 supermarkets in Oklahoma and Kansas. Many Homeland supermarkets also include a pharmacy.-History:

Homelands (Fables)
The Homelands are the mythical lands from fairy tales, folklore, and nursery rhymes in the comic book series Fables. The majority of those listed have been conquered by the mysterious Adversary, as he has conquered most of the European Fable lands

Homeless (film)
-Synopsis:Who is a homeless? What is homelessness? Today in all societies the problem of homelessness can be observed. In modern countries like Britain, homeless people can be seen in big cities such as London. Despite the British government’s efforts to tackle this problem, there are about 250,000 homeless people in this country

Homeless dumping
Homeless dumping is the practice of hospital employees or emergency workers releasing homeless patients on the streets instead of placing them into the custody of a relative, a warming center or shelter or retaining them in a hospital where they may require expensive medical care

Homelessness
Homelessness describes the condition of people without a regular dwelling. People who are homeless are unable or unwilling to acquire and maintain regular, safe, and adequate housing, or lack "fixed, regular, and adequate night-time residence." The legal definition of "homeless" varies from country to country, or among different entities or institutions in the same country or

HomeMADE
homeMADE was an Australian reality television series that aired on the Nine Network. It premiered on 10 May 2009, and episodes air twice weekly on Tuesdays at 7:30 pm and again at 9:30 pm

Homemaker
Homemaking is a mainly American term for the management of a home, otherwise known as housework, housekeeping or household management

Homepage
A home page or homepage has various related meanings to do with web sites:* It most often refers to the initial or main web page of a web site, sometimes called the front page .

Homer (crater)
Homer is a crater on Mercury.Deposits of material in and around this crater suggest the possibility of explosive volcanic eruptions at some point in the planet's history.The naming of a Moon crater Homer at 24.3S, 133.6E was not approved by the IAU.

Homer (IRC client)
Homer, from Blue Cow Software, was an IRC client for Apple Inc. Macintosh computer systems during the 1990s, written by Tob Smith, and distributed as shareware.Macintosh OS System 7 or later was required, as was MacTCP.

Homes
Homes may refer to:*the plural form of "home";*an abbreviation of "homie".HOMES may refer to:*a mnemonic for remembering the names of five Great Lakes.

Homesick
"Homesick" is an episode of the BBC sit-com, Only Fools and Horses. It was the first episode of series 3, and was first screened on 10 November, 1983.-Synopsis:

Homesick (Deacon Blue album)
Homesick is a studio album from the Scottish rock band Deacon Blue.A promotional CD was made available to readers of The Daily Telegraph via a voucher appearing in the newspaper two weeks before the album release date

Homesick (disambiguation)
Homesick may refer to:*Homesickness, a feeling of longing for one's familiar surroundings*Homesick James , black American blues musician- Music :*Homesick , 2009*Homesick , 2001

Homesick (single)
"Homesick" is the fourth and final single from The Vines' debut album Highly Evolved and only released in Australia. It is one of the Vines' least known singles

Homesickness
Homesickness is the distress or impairment caused by an actual or anticipated separation from the specific home environment or attachment objects.

Homespun
Homespun is a demo album by XTC released by Cooking Vinyl and Idea Records. A companion to Apple Venus Volume 1, it has the same running order as its parent album

Homestead
-Property-related:*Homestead , a single building, or collection of buildings grouped together on a large agricultural holding*Homestead , a cluster of several single-family houses in southern Africa

Homestead (meteorite)
-History:On the evening of 12 February 1875 in the Iowa skies was seen a brilliant fireball. After some detonations about 100 meteorite fragments fallen over an snowy countryside area from Amana to Boltonville, in Iowa County. The first fragment, a stone weighting about 3.5 kg, was found by a girl named Sarah Sherlock 3 km south of Homestead

Homestead (Star Trek: Voyager)
"Homestead" is the 169th episode of Star Trek: Voyager. One of the final episodes of the series, it marks the departure of Neelix from the crew of Voyager.-Plot:

Hometown (The Dubliners album)
Hometown is a live album by The Dubliners recorded and released in 1972. Its release was short-lived because "Raglan Road" was split across both sides of the original LP. Recorded at the National Stadium in Dublin, it featured the original members

Newburgh (town), New York
Newburgh is a town in Orange County, New York, United States. The 2010 census determined the population is 29,801. This is the first time ever that the population of the Town of Newburgh officially exceeded that of the adjacent but totally separate municipality known as the city of Newburgh

Newburgh Black Diamonds
The Newburgh Black Diamonds were a professional baseball team based in Newburgh, New York. For the 1998 season, they played in the Atlantic League of Professional Baseball, which is not affiliated with Major League Baseball. Their home stadium was Delano-Hitch Stadium.The Black Diamonds arrived in Newburgh out of pure necessity

Newburyport, Massachusetts
Newburyport is a small coastal city in Essex County, Massachusetts, United States, 35 miles northeast of Boston. The population was 21,189 at the 2000 census. A historic seaport with a vibrant tourism industry, Newburyport includes part of Plum Island

Newcastle Brown Ale
Newcastle Brown Ale is a beer produced by Heineken International. It was introduced in 1927 by Newcastle Breweries. In 2005, brewing was moved out of Newcastle upon Tyne for the first time, to Dunston on the other side of the River Tyne, and in 2010 moved entirely to Tadcaster, North Yorkshire

Newcastle Diamonds
Newcastle Diamonds are a motorcycle speedway team who compete in the British Premier League. The club has a reputation of importing young foreign talent and have given starts to the British careers of six times World Champion Ivan Mauger, three times World Champion Ole Olsen, 1974 World Champion Anders Michanek and three time World Champion Nicki Pedersen

Newcastle upon Tyne
Newcastle upon Tyne is a city and metropolitan borough of Tyne and Wear, in North East England. Historically a part of Northumberland, it is situated on the north bank of the River Tyne

Newcastle Vipers
The Newcastle Vipers were an ice hockey club based in Newcastle upon Tyne, England. Former members of the Elite Ice Hockey League, the club previously held membership in the British National League.- History :

Newfoundland
Newfoundland usually refers to either:* Newfoundland, the former name of Newfoundland and Labrador, a Canadian province in the eastern part of Canada* Newfoundland , an island that forms part of the province of Newfoundland and Labrador

Newfoundland (dog)
The Newfoundland is a breed of large dog. Newfoundlands can be black, brown, gray, or black and white. They were originally bred and used as a working dog for fishermen in the Dominion of Newfoundland, now part of Canada. They are known for their giant size, tremendous strength, calm dispositions, and loyalty

Newfoundland and Labrador
Newfoundland and Labrador is the easternmost province of Canada. Situated in the country's Atlantic region, it incorporates the island of Newfoundland and mainland Labrador with a combined area of . As of April 2011, the province's estimated population is 508,400

Newfoundland English
Newfoundland English is a name for several accents and dialects thereof the English found in the province of Newfoundland and Labrador. Most of these differ substantially from the English commonly spoken elsewhere in Canada

Newgate Prison
Newgate Prison was a prison in London, at the corner of Newgate Street and Old Bailey just inside the City of London. It was originally located at the site of a gate in the Roman London Wall. The gate/prison was rebuilt in the 12th century, and demolished in 1777

Newgrange
Newgrange is a prehistoric monument located in County Meath, on the eastern side of Ireland, about one kilometre north of the River Boyne. It was built around 3200 BC , during the Neolithic period

Newhart
Newhart is a television situation comedy starring comedian Bob Newhart and actress Mary Frann as an author and wife who owned and operated an inn located in a small, rural Vermont town that was home to many eccentric characters. The show aired on the CBS network from October 25, 1982 to May 21, 1990

Newlands Reclamation Act
The Reclamation Act of 1902 is a United States federal law that funded irrigation projects for the arid lands of 20 states in the American West.

Newlands Stadium
Newlands Stadium, currently referred to as DHL Newlands for sponsorship reasons, is located in Cape Town, South Africa.The stadium currently has a capacity of 51,900 people, but is not an all seater venue.

Newman (Seinfeld)
Newman is a recurring character on the television show Seinfeld, played by Wayne Knight from 1991 until the show's finale in 1998.-Background:

Newman Centre
Named in honour of Blessed Cardinal John Henry Newman, the Newman Centers are residence and Catholic ministry centers at non-Catholic universities throughout the world. They were inspired by Newman's writings encouraging societies for Catholic students attending secular universities.In 1888 the Oxford University Catholic Club was renamed the Newman Society

Newman projection
A Newman projection, useful in alkane stereochemistry, visualizes chemical conformations of a carbon-carbon chemical bond from front to back, with the front carbon represented by a dot and the back carbon as a circle . The front carbon atom is called proximal, while the back atom is called distal

Newport (cigarette)
Newport, introduced in 1957, is a brand of menthol cigarettes produced by Lorillard Tobacco Company of Greensboro, North Carolina, United States. Newports comprise about 35 percent of menthol cigarette sales in the US. Newports have gained a commanding share of the African-American market; a 2005 survey stated that 49.5% of all sales to African Americans were Newport cigarettes

Newport Folk Festival
The Newport Folk Festival is an American annual folk-oriented music festival in Newport, Rhode Island, which began in 1959 as a counterpart to the previously established Newport Jazz Festival

Newport Jazz Festival
The Newport Jazz Festival is a music festival held every summer in Newport, Rhode Island, USA. It was established in 1954 by socialite Elaine Lorillard, who, together with husband Louis Lorillard, financed the festival for many years. The couple hired jazz impresario George Wein to organize the event to help them bring jazz to the resort town

Newport News, Virginia
Newport News is an independent city located in the Hampton Roads metropolitan area of Virginia. It is at the southeastern end of the Virginia Peninsula, on the north shore of the James River extending southeast from Skiffe's Creek along many miles of waterfront to the river's mouth at Newport News Point on the harbor of Hampton Roads.The area now known as Newport News was once a part of

Newport Tower (Rhode Island)
The Newport Tower is a round stone tower located in Touro Park in Newport, Rhode Island .

Newport, Jersey City
Newport is a master-planned mixed use community in Jersey City, New Jersey, consisting of retail, residential, office, and entertainment facilities. Located on Jersey City's Hudson River waterfront, the new development is located opposite the World Financial Center in lower Manhattan. Development of Newport began in the 1980s, as a $10 billion project led by Samuel J

Newport, Washington
Newport is a city in, and the county seat of, Pend Oreille County, Washington. The population was 2,126 at the 2010 census.-History:Newport was given its name in 1890 because it was selected as a landing site for the first steamboat on the Pend Oreille River. Newport was officially incorporated on April 16, 1903

News
News is the communication of selected information on current events which is presented by print, broadcast, Internet, or word of mouth to a third party or mass audience.- Etymology :

News 14 Carolina
News 14 Carolina is a 24-hour cable news service offered in North Carolina, USA, by Time Warner Cable on its cable TV systems in the state. There are News 14 Carolina television channels in Charlotte, Raleigh, Greensboro, and Wilmington each primarily with local news but some local programming content of statewide interest is shared

News of the World
The News of the World was a national red top newspaper published in the United Kingdom from 1843 to 2011. It was at one time the biggest selling English language newspaper in the world, and at closure still had one of the highest English language circulations

News of the World Darts Championship
The News of the World Individual Darts Championship was one of the first major organised darts competitions, which began in 1927. It became England's first national darts competition from 1947 until its demise in 1990

News presenter
A news presenter is a person who presents news during a news program in the format of a television show, on the radio or the Internet.News presenters can work in a radio studio, television studio and from remote broadcasts in the field especially weather

News ticker
A news ticker resides in the lower third of the television screen space on television news networks dedicated to presenting headlines or minor pieces of news. It may also refer to a long, thin scoreboard-style display seen around the front of some offices or public buildings

Newspeak
Newspeak is a fictional language in George Orwell's novel Nineteen Eighty-Four. In the novel, it refers to the deliberately impoverished language promoted by the state. Orwell included an essay about it in the form of an appendix in which the basic principles of the language are explained

Newstead Wood School for Girls
Newstead Wood School for Girls is a selective girls' secondary school in Avebury Road, Orpington, London, England.-Admissions:It is an engineering and languages specialist school. The school has strong links with nearby St Olave's Grammar School. The current head teacher is Elizabeth Allen. The school's motto is Fortitudine Crescamus

Newton
Newton is a contraction of "New Town", the name of many places in English-speaking countries. It may refer to:-People:* Isaac Newton , English mathematician, philosopher and scientist* Newton , lists of notable people with the surname

Newton
The newton is the SI derived unit of force, named after Isaac Newton in recognition of his work on classical mechanics.-Definition:

Newton D. Baker
Newton Diehl Baker, Jr. was an American politician who belonged to the Democratic Party. He served as the 37th mayor of Cleveland, Ohio from 1912 to 1915 and as U.S. Secretary of War from 1916 to 1921.-Early years:

Newton Navarro bridge
The Newton Navarro Bridge, is one of the biggest cable-stayed bridge of Brazil located in the city of Natal, capital of the Brazilian state of Rio Grande do Norte

Newton's laws of motion
Newton's laws of motion are three physical laws that form the basis for classical mechanics. They describe the relationship between the forces acting on a body and its motion due to those forces

Newton-le-Willows
Newton-le-Willows is a small market town within the Metropolitan Borough of St Helens, in Merseyside, England. Historically a part of Lancashire, it is situated about midway between the cities of Manchester and Liverpool, to the east of St Helens, to the north of Warrington and to the south of Wigan.-History:Newton now stands in the centre of the large

Next of kin
Next of kin is a term with many interpretations depending on the jurisdiction being referred to. In some jurisdictions, such as the United States, it is used to describe a person's closest living blood relative or relatives

Nez Perce
The Nez Perce are Native American people who live in the Pacific Northwest region of the United States. An anthropological theory says they descended from the Old Cordilleran Culture, which moved south from the Rocky Mountains and west in Nez Perce lands. The Nez Perce nation currently governs and inhabits a reservation in Idaho

Nez Perce National Historical Park
The Nez Perce National Historical Park is a United States National Historical Park comprising 38 sites located throughout the states of Idaho, Montana, Oregon, and Washington which are the traditional aboriginal lands of the Nez Perce. The sites commemorate the history, culture, and stories of the people

NFL Network
NFL Network is an American television specialty channel owned and operated by the National Football League . It was launched November 4, 2003, only eight months after the league's 32 team owners voted unanimously to approve its formation

NFL on CBS
The NFL on CBS is the brand name of the CBS television network's coverage of the National Football League's American Football Conference games, produced by CBS Sports.-Market coverage and television policies:

NFL on FOX
NFL on Fox is the brand name of the Fox Broadcasting Company's coverage of the National Football League's National Football Conference games, produced by Fox Sports

NFL Primetime
NFL Primetime is a sports television program that has aired on ESPN since 1987. The show is presented similarly to ESPN's own SportsCenter, featuring scores, highlights, and analysis of every game of the week in the NFL.-Format :

NFL Total Access
NFL Total Access is a television news program on the NFL Network.The network treats it as the league's "show of record" and bills it as the only year-round show dedicated to the National Football League, despite the ESPN show NFL Live running year round as well.NFL Total Access is primarily hosted by former ESPN anchor, Rich Eisen

NFPA 704
NFPA 704 is a standard maintained by the U.S.-based National Fire Protection Association. It defines the colloquial "fire diamond" used by emergency personnel to quickly and easily identify the risks posed by nearby hazardous materials

Ngaruawahia
Ngāruawāhia is a town in the Waikato region of the North Island of New Zealand. It is located 20 km north-west of Hamilton at the confluence of the Waikato and Waipa Rivers

Ngati Tuwharetoa
Ngāti Tūwharetoa is an iwi descended from Ngātoro-i-rangi, the priest who navigated the Arawa canoe to New Zealand. The Tūwharetoa region extends from Te Awa o te Atua at Matata across the central plateau of the North Island to the lands around Mount Tongariro and Lake Taupo.The iwi is identified by the saying: Mai Te Awa o te Atua ki Tongariro, ko

Ngazargamu
Gazargamo was the capital of the Bornu Empire from ca. 1460 to 1809. Situated 150 km west of Lake Chad in the Yobe State of modern Nigeria the impressive remains of the town are still visible. The surrounding wall is 6.6 km long and in parts it is still up to 5 m. high

NGC 4710
NGC 4710 is an edge-on unbarred spiral galaxy in the constellation Coma Berenices.

Ngo Dinh Diem
Ngô Đình Diệm was the first president of South Vietnam . In the wake of the French withdrawal from Indochina as a result of the 1954 Geneva Accords, Diệm led the effort to create the Republic of Vietnam. Accruing considerable U.S. support due to his staunch anti-Communism, he achieved victory in a 1955 plebiscite that was widely considered fraudulent

Ngoni people
The Ngoni people are an ethnic group living in Malawi, Mozambique, Tanzania and Zambia, in east-central Africa. The Ngoni trace their origins to the Zulu people of kwaZulu-Natal in South Africa

Nguyen Cao Ky Duyen
Nguyễn Cao Kỳ Duyên is a Vietnamese-American personality and co-host of Thuy Nga's Paris By Night shows, and is also a law school graduate.-Biography:

NH 47
National Highway 47, commonly referred to as NH 47, is a long highway connecting the city of Salem to Kanyakumari town in southern India

Nha Trang Air Base
Nha Trang Air Base is a Vietnam People's Air Force military airfield in Vietnam. It is located northwest of Nha Trang in Khanh Hoa Province.

NHL Center Ice
NHL Center Ice is an Out-of-Market Sports Package distributed by most cable and satellite providers in the United States and Canada. The package allows its subscribers to see up to forty out-of-market National Hockey League games a week using local and national television networks.NHL Center Ice includes Canadian broadcasts, such as The NHL on TSN and CBC's Hockey Night in Canada

NHS Scotland
NHS Scotland is the publicly funded healthcare system of Scotland. Although they are separate bodies the organisational separation between NHS Scotland and the other three healthcare organisations each commonly called the National Health Service in the United Kingdom tends to be hidden from its users due to the

Niagara College
Niagara College is a College of Applied Arts and Technology within the Niagara Region of Southern Ontario. The College has four campuses: the Welland Campus in Welland, the Niagara-on-the-Lake Campus in Niagara-on-the-Lake, the Maid of the Mist Campus in Niagara Falls, home of the Tourism Industry Development Centre, and the Ontario Street Site in St. Catharines

Niagara Falls
The Niagara Falls, located on the Niagara River draining Lake Erie into Lake Ontario, is the collective name for the Horseshoe Falls and the adjacent American Falls along with the comparatively small Bridal Veil Falls, which combined form the highest flow rate of any waterfalls in the world and has a vertical drop of more than 165 feet

Niagara Fallsview Casino Resort
The Niagara Fallsview Casino Resort in Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada opened publicly on June 10, 2004. This $1 billion complex with a belle époque theme overlooks the Horseshoe Falls and is one of the most prominent features of the Niagara skyline

Niagara River
The Niagara River flows north from Lake Erie to Lake Ontario. It forms part of the border between the Province of Ontario in Canada and New York State in the United States. There are differing theories as to the origin of the name of the river

Niall of the Nine Hostages
Niall Noígíallach , or in English, Niall of the Nine Hostages, son of Eochaid Mugmedón, was an Irish king, the eponymous ancestor of the Uí Néill kindred who dominated Ireland from the 6th century to the 10th century

Nibelungenlied
The Nibelungenlied, translated as The Song of the Nibelungs, is an epic poem in Middle High German. The story tells of dragon-slayer Siegfried at the court of the Burgundians, how he was murdered, and of his wife Kriemhild's revenge.

NICAM
Near Instantaneous Companded Audio Multiplex is an early form of lossy compression for digital audio. It was originally developed in the early 1970s for point-to-point links within broadcasting networks

Nicaragua
Nicaragua is the largest country in the Central American American isthmus, bordered by Honduras to the north and Costa Rica to the south. The country is situated between 11 and 14 degrees north of the Equator in the Northern Hemisphere, which places it entirely within the tropics. The Pacific Ocean lies to the west, and the Caribbean Sea to the east

Niccolò Machiavelli
Niccolò di Bernardo dei Machiavelli was an Italian historian, philosopher, humanist, and writer based in Florence during the Renaissance. He is one of the main founders of modern political science. He was a diplomat, political philosopher, playwright, and a civil servant of the Florentine Republic

Nice Observatory
The Observatoire de Nice is an astronomical observatory located in Nice, France on the summit of Mont Gros. The observatory was initiated in 1879 by the banker Raphaël Bischoffsheim