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Lee (RTA Blue Line Rapid Transit station)
Lee is a station on the RTA Blue Line in Cleveland, Ohio, USA. It is located at the intersection of Lee Road and Van Aken Boulevard in Shaker Heights.The station is located in a cut within the median of Van Aken Boulevard west of Lee Road

Lee (RTA Green Line Rapid Transit station)
Lee is a station stop on the RTA Green Line in Cleveland, Ohio, USA. It is located at the intersection of Southington Road and Shaker Boulevard in Shaker Heights.The station has the same name as Lee station on the Blue Line

Lee (surname)
This is a list of persons with the surname Lee.-A:* Alan Lee , Irish footballer for Crystal Palace F.C.* Albert Lee, English guitarist* Amy Lee, American singer

Leeds (European Parliament constituency)
Leeds was a European Parliament constituency, centred on Leeds in the West Yorkshire area of England.Prior to its uniform adoption of proportional representation in 1999, the United Kingdom used first-past-the-post for the European elections in England, Scotland and Wales

Leeds (UK Parliament constituency)
Leeds was a parliamentary borough covering the town of Leeds, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, England. It was represented in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1832 to 1885.

The leek, Allium ampeloprasum var. porrum , also sometimes known as Allium porrum, is a vegetable which belongs, along with the onion and garlic, to family Amaryllidaceae, subfamily Allioideae

Leek moth
The Leek Moth or Onion Leaf Miner is a species of moths of family Acrolepiidae, genus Acrolepiopsis, a pest of leek crops. The species is found in Europe and Siberia

Leende is a village in the Dutch province of North Brabant. It is located in the municipality of Heeze-Leende, approximately 12 km southeast of Eindhoven.Leende was a separate municipality until 1997, when it merged with Heeze.

Leer is a town in the district of Leer, the northwestern part of Lower Saxony, Germany. It is situated at the river Ems, near the border with the Netherlands.

Leer (disambiguation)
Leer is a town in Lower Saxony, Germany.Leer may also refer to:* Leer County, an administrative division of Unity State in South Sudan* Leer , containing the town in Lower Saxony, Germany* Leer, South Sudan, headquarters of Leer County


The term Lees can refer to:* Lees dead yeast and debris left after fermentation of wine, beer, etc;* Lees, Derbyshire, a village in England;* Lees, Greater Manchester, village near Oldham in North West England;

The Laboratory for Electromagnetic and Electronic Systems at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology provides the theoretical basis, and component, circuit and system technologies required to develop advanced electrical energy applications

Leeuw, Dutch for lion, is often used as a surname, and may refer to:* Caroline van der Leeuw , Dutch jazz singer* Charles van der Leeuw , Dutch journalist* Dianne de Leeuw Leeuw, Dutch for lion, (also de Leeuw, van der Leeuw) is often used as a surname, and may refer to:* Caroline van der Leeuw (b. 1981), Dutch jazz singer* Charles van der Leeuw (b. 1952), Dutch journalist* Dianne de Leeuw Leeuw, Dutch for lion, (also de Leeuw, van der Leeuw) is often used as a surname, and may refer to:* Caroline van der Leeuw (b. 1981), Dutch jazz singer* Charles van der Leeuw (b. 1952), Dutch journalist* Dianne de Leeuw (b

Leeuwin is Dutch for "lioness". It may refer to:Places* Cape Leeuwin, the most south-westerly point of Australia;;* Leeuwin-Naturaliste National Park, the national park in which Cape Leeuwin is located;

Leeuwin (galleon)
Leeuwin was a Dutch galleon that discovered and mapped some of the southwest corner of Australia in March 1622. In this way it became only the seventh European ship to sight the continent.

Leeward Islands (disambiguation)
Leeward Islands may refer to:* Leeward Islands, the northern islands of the Lesser Antilles* Leeward Islands , the western islands of the Society Islands in French Polynesia

Leeway is the motion of an object that is floating in the water to leeward due to the component of the wind vector perpendicular to the object’s. The National Search and Rescue Supplement to the International Aeronautical and Maritime Search and Rescue Manual defines leeway as "the movement of a search object through water caused by winds blowing against exposed surfaces"

Leeway (band)
Leeway is a crossover thrash band formed in Astoria, New York, USA in 1984 by guitarist A.J. Novello and vocalist Eddie Sutton under the name The Unruled. They played alongside groups such as Crumbsuckers, Prong, Ludichrist, Bad Brains, and Sick of It All at the predominantly hardcore punk-oriented CBGB venue and had metal influences from the start. Guitarist and songwriter A.J

LEF (journal)
LEF was the journal of the Left Front of the Arts , a widely ranging association of avant-garde writers, photographers, critics and designers in the Soviet Union. It had two runs, one from 1923 to 1925 as LEF, and later from 1927 to 1929 as Novy LEF

Left may refer to:* Left * Left , 2006* Left * Left-wing politics, the political trend or ideology

Left (Sharlok Poems album)
Left is LA Symphony member Sharlok Poems' first album, released under Robot Records. Production by LA Symphony.----# Oops Up Side Your Head# Graffiti Art # Had We Never# Malisa's Best Friend

Left fielder
In baseball, a left fielder is an outfielder who plays defense in left field. Left field is the area of the outfield to the left of a person standing at home plate and facing towards the pitcher's mound

Left for dead
- Music :* Left for Dead , 1989* Left for Dead , 2007* Left for Dead , 2008* Left for Dead , released in 2003 by Shootin' Goon

Left for Dead (2004 film)
Left for Dead purports to be the UK's first independent action martial arts feature film. Directed by Ross Boyask and produced by Phil Hobden, it paved the way for a number of independent action films to follow, including Soul Searcher, The Silencer and The Purifiers.-Synopsis:Left For Dead is a revenge thriller set in a city called Hope, where a crime lord

Left for Dead (Lääz Rockit album)
Left for Dead is the sixth studio album from Californian thrash metal band, Lääz Rockit. It was released on July 25, 2008 on Massacre Records and follows 1991's Nothing'$ $acred

Left-handed (disambiguation)
Left-handed commonly refers to:* Left-handedness, a person who primarily uses his or her left hand, more so than the right hand.Left-handed also may refer to:-Popular culture:* List of musicians who play left handed

Left-Winger (comics)
Left-Winger is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe.-Fictional character biography:Hector Lennox was born in Houston, Texas. He was a U.S. Army veteran who grew bored during peace-time service. He signed up for the Power Broker's strength augmentation process, and joined the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation

Leftovers are the uneaten edible remains of a meal after the meal is over, and everyone has finished eating. Food scraps that are not considered edible are not regarded as leftovers, but rather as waste material; any remaining edible portions constitute the leftovers.The ultimate fate of leftovers depends on where the meal was

Lefty (1964 film)
Lefty is a 1964 feature-length cutout-animated film from the Soviet Union. The film is based on the story of the same name by the 19th century Russian novelist Nikolai Leskov

Łęg may refer to the following places in Poland:*A former name for the town of Ełk *Part of the Czyżyny district of Kraków*Łęg, Pleszew County in Greater Poland Voivodeship

A leg is a weight bearing and locomotive structure, usually having a columnar shape. During locomotion, legs function as "extensible struts" - the combination of movements at all joints can be modeled as a single, linear element capable of changing length and rotating about an omnidirectional "hip" joint.As an anatomical animal structure it is used for locomotion

-Comics:* Legacy , an alias used by Genis-Vell, better known as Captain Marvel* "Batman: Legacy", a 1996 Batman storyline* Star Wars: Legacy, a 2006 series from Dark Horse* X-Men: Legacy, a 1991 series from Marvel Comics

-Comics:* Legacy , an alias used by Genis-Vell, better known as Captain Marvel* "Batman: Legacy", a 1996 Batman storyline* Star Wars: Legacy, a 2006 series from Dark Horse* X-Men: Legacy, a 1991 series from Marvel Comics

Legacy (1998 film)
Legacy is a 1998 U.S. film starring David Hasselhoff and Donita Rose. It was directed by T. J. Scott and written by James Grady and Kevin Lund

Legacy (2007 novel)
The Sharing Knife: Legacy is a fantasy novel by Lois McMaster Bujold, published in 2007. It is the second book in the The Sharing Knife series.- Plot :

Legacy (Doc Watson album)
Legacy is the title of a recording by American folk music and country blues artist Doc Watson, released in 2002.This three-disc set includes two CDs of interviews with Watson interspersed with music. Watson discusses his upbringing and career as well as his musical roots. The third disc is a live recording of a concert recorded at the Diana Wortham Theater in Asheville, NC, in 2001

Legacy (Mansun song)
-Personnel:* Dominic Chad - Guitar, Backing Vocals, Bass * Paul Draper - Vocals, Guitar* Andie Rathbone - Drums* Stove - Bass-Chart positions:

Legacy (Poco album)
Legacy is the 19th album by the Country rock band Poco, released in 1989. The album reunited the five original members of the group and contained two top-40 singles, "Call It Love" and "Nothin' to Hide."

Legal (Special Ed album)
Legal is the second album from the rapper Special Ed. Two singles were released from the album, "Come On, Let's Move It" and "The Mission."- Track listing :#Come On, Let's Move It#The Mission#Ya Not So Hot#I'm the Magnificent #I'm Special Ed

Legal entity
The term legal entity is used:*to refer to a juristic person, an artificial entity that the law treats for some purposes as if it were a person, such as an incorporated organization.

Legal Tender (song)
"Legal Tender" is the first single released by The B-52's from their 1983 album Whammy!. The single was their third Billboard Hot 100 chart entry, at #81. The song also peaked at #9 on the U.S. Hot Dance Club Play chart, along with album tracks "Whammy Kiss" and "Song for a Future Generation"

Legalism may refer to:In philosophy:* Legalism , Chinese political philosophy based on the idea that a highly efficient and powerful government is the key to social order.

The principle of legality is the legal ideal that requires all law to be clear, ascertainable and non-retrospective. It requires decision makers to resolve disputes by applying legal rules that have been declared beforehand, and not to alter the legal situation retrospectively by discretionary departures from established law

Legalization is the process of removing a legal prohibition against something which is currently not legal.Legalization is a process often applied to what are regarded, by those working towards legalization, as victimless crimes, of which one example is the consumption of illegal drugs .Those opposed to the legalizing of any particular behaviour, action,

-People:* George Swinton Legaré , American politician* Hugh S. Legaré , American lawyer and politician* Sylvain Légaré , Canadian politician-Other uses:* USCGC Legare , United States Coast Guard endurance cutter

Legate may refer to:*Legatus, a general officer of the ancient Roman army drawn from among the senatorial class*Papal legate, a messenger from the Holy See*Legate, a rank in the Cardassian military in the fictional Star Trek universe

A legatee, in the law of wills, is any individual or organization bequeathed any portion of a testator's estate.-Usage:Depending upon local custom, legatees may be called "devisees." Traditionally, "legatees" took personal property under will and "devisees" took land under will. Brooker v. Brooker, A legatee, in the law of wills, is any individual or organization bequeathed any portion of a testator's estate.-Usage:Depending upon local custom, legatees may be called "devisees." Traditionally, "legatees" took personal property under will and "devisees" took land under will. Brooker v. Brooker, A legatee, in the law of wills, is any individual or organization bequeathed any portion of a testator's estate.-Usage:Depending upon local custom, legatees may be called "devisees." Traditionally, "legatees" took personal property under will and "devisees" took land under will. Brooker v. Brooker, (Tex

A legation was the term used in diplomacy to denote a diplomatic representative office lower than an embassy. Where an embassy was headed by an Ambassador, a legation was headed by a Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary.

In musical notation the Italian word legato indicates that musical notes are played or sung smoothly and connected. That is, in transitioning from note to note, there should be no intervening silence

LEGATUM is a privately owned, international investment organisation, headquartered in Dubai, part of the United Arab Emirates. Legatum's mission is to find ways to generate and allocate the capital and ideas that help people live more prosperous lives.

Lege may refer to:* Lège, Haute-Garonne, France* Legé, Loire-Atlantique, France

Legen is a settlement in the Slovenj Gradec municipality in northern Slovenia. It lies in the valley of the Barbarski potok stream and the surrounding Pohorje hills to the east of Slovenj Gradec. The area was traditionally part of Styria

A legend is a narrative of human actions that are perceived both by teller and listeners to take place within human history and to possess certain qualities that give the tale verisimilitude

Legend (1992 video game)
Legend, also known as The Four Crystals of Trazere in the United States, is an isometric fantasy role-playing game released in 1992 for the PC, Amiga, and Atari ST. It was developed by Pete James and Anthony Taglione for the then UK-based Mindscape, and published by The Software Toolworks

Legend (EP)
Legend is an EP by American hip hop group House of Pain. It was released in 1994, shortly before the release of the full-length album Same As It Ever Was. Two songs that appeared on this EP, "Word is Bond" and "It Ain't A Crime," would appear on Same as it Ever Was

Legend (Legend Seven album)
Legend is the debut album of the Christian rock band of the same name. After this recording, the band changed the name to Legend Seven when they became aware of another band with the same name

Legend (Magic: The Gathering)
In the Magic: The Gathering trading card game, a Legendary card or Legend is a card that represents a unique individual or thing with a specific name, rather than the generic, unnamed things that most cards represent

Legend (Poco album)
Legend is the 13th album by the Country rock band Poco, released in 1978.After ABC Records cancelled the release of Poco's planned 13th album The Last Roundup. the three remaining members of the band agreed to take a break. Rusty Young and Paul Cotton formed a new group called the Cotton-Young Band and prepared this album as a duo

Legend (Shadows tribute band)
Legend are a Shadows tribute band, formed from members of the East Yorks. Shadows Guitar Club, who specialise in playing tracks from the "Burns era" of The Shadows Legend are a Shadows tribute band, formed from members of the East Yorks. Shadows Guitar Club, who specialise in playing tracks from the "Burns era" of The Shadows Legend are a Shadows tribute band, formed from members of the East Yorks. Shadows Guitar Club, who specialise in playing tracks from the "Burns era" of The Shadows (i.e

Legend (Skynyrd album)
Legend was an album by American Southern rock band Lynyrd Skynyrd, which contained previously unreleased demos from the albums before the 1977 plane crash

Legendary (video game)
Legendary is a first-person shooter video game developed by Spark Unlimited and published in the United States by Gamecock Media Group and in the United Kingdom by Atari.

Legendo Entertainment is a Swedish video game developer and publisher that was founded in 1998 under the name Iridon Interactive. The company specializes in the creation of computer and video game entertainment and intellectual properties based on myths, legends, classic novels and historical events

Legends are historical narratives, symbolic representations of folk belief.Legends may also refer to:-Music:*Legend , a 1984 album*Legends , a 1998 album

Legends (Beverley Craven album)
-Details:* Issued in a 3 CD box set in 2005 through Epic Records. It includes her first 3 albums and a selection of b-sides and live tracks.-Track listing:Disc: 1* Promise Me* Holding On* Woman To Woman* Memories* I Miss You* Castle In The Clouds

Legends (Bob Catley album)
Legends is the second solo studio album by Bob Catley, released by Frontiers Records in 1999.The albums songs are based on legendary characters and literature, .- Track listing :

RMIT University
RMIT University is an Australian public university located in Melbourne, Victoria. It has two branches, referred to as RMIT University in Australia and RMIT International University in Vietnam.

RMS Britannic (1929)
RMS Britannic was an ocean liner of the White Star Line, the company's third ship to bear the name. She was built by Harland & Wolff in Belfast. She was launched on 6 August 1929. Like her running mate , Britannic was a motorship powered by diesel engines. She measured 26,943 gross tons and was long. At the time of her launch she was the largest British-built motor liner

RMS Carpathia
RMS Carpathia was a Cunard Line transatlantic passenger steamship built by Swan Hunter & Wigham Richardson. Carpathia made her maiden voyage in 1903 and became famous for rescuing the survivors of after the latter ship hit an iceberg and sank on 15 April 1912

RMS Empress of Asia
RMS Empress of Asia was an ocean liner built in 1912-1913 by Fairfield Shipbuilding and Engineering at Govan on the Clyde in Scotland for Canadian Pacific Steamships

RMS Etruria
RMS Etruria and her sister ship RMS Umbria were the last two Cunarders that were fitted with auxiliary sails. RMS Etruria was built by John Elder & Co of Glasgow, Scotland in 1884. The Etruria and her sister Umbria, by the standards of the time, were record breakers. They were the largest liners then in service, and they plied the Liverpool to New York Service

RMS Laconia (1911)
RMS Laconia was a Cunard ocean liner built by Swan Hunter & Wigham Richardson, launched on 27 July 1911, delivered to the Cunard Line on 12 December 1911, and began service on 20 January 1912

RMS Lusitania
RMS Lusitania was a British ocean liner designed by Leonard Peskett and built by John Brown and Company of Clydebank, Scotland. The ship entered passenger service with the Cunard Line on 26 August 1907 and continued on the line's heavily-traveled passenger service between Liverpool, England and New York City, which included a port of call at Queenstown Ireland on westbound

RMS Mauretania (1938)
RMS Mauretania was launched on 28 July 1938 at the Cammell Laird yard in Birkenhead, England and was completed in May 1939. A successor to RMS Mauretania , the second Mauretania was the first ship built for the newly formed Cunard White Star company following the merger in April 1934 of the Cunard and White Star lines

RMS Queen Elizabeth
RMS Queen Elizabeth was an ocean liner operated by the Cunard Line. Plying with her running mate Queen Mary as a luxury liner between Southampton, UK and New York City, USA via Cherbourg, France, she was also contracted for over twenty years to carry the Royal Mail as the second half of the two ships' weekly express service.While being constructed, in the mid-1930s by John

RMS Queen Elizabeth 2
Queen Elizabeth 2, often referred to simply as the QE2, is an ocean liner that was operated by Cunard from 1969 to 2008. Following her retirement from cruising, she is now owned by Istithmar

RMS Queen Mary
RMS Queen Mary is a retired ocean liner that sailed primarily in the North Atlantic Ocean from 1936 to 1967 for the Cunard Line

RMS Queen Mary 2
RMS Queen Mary 2 is a transatlantic ocean liner. She was the first major ocean liner built since in 1969, the vessel she succeeded as flagship of the Cunard Line.

RMS Sylvania
RMS Sylvania was an ocean liner built in 1957 by John Brown & Co , Glasgow, Scotland for the United Kingdom-based shipping company Cunard Line. She was the last Cunard Line vessel built specifically for transatlantic crossings

RMS Tayleur
The RMS Tayleur was a fully rigged iron clipper chartered by the White Star Line. She was large, fast and technically advanced. She ran aground and sank on her maiden voyage in 1854. The sinking was caused both by an inexperienced crew and faulty equipment. Of more than 650 aboard, only 290 survived

Ribonucleic acid , or RNA, is one of the three major macromolecules that are essential for all known forms of life.

RNA polymerase
RNA polymerase is an enzyme that produces RNA. In cells, RNAP is needed for constructing RNA chains from DNA genes as templates, a process called transcription. RNA polymerase enzymes are essential to life and are found in all organisms and many viruses

Roach (fish)
The Common Roach is a freshwater and brackish water fish native to most of Europe and western Asia

A road is a thoroughfare, route, or way on land between two places, which typically has been paved or otherwise improved to allow travel by some conveyance, including a horse, cart, or motor vehicle. Roads consist of one, or sometimes two, roadways each with one or more lanes and also any associated sidewalks and road verges

Road of Life
The Road of Life was the ice road transport route across the frozen Lake Ladoga, which provided the only access to the besieged city of Leningrad in the winter months during 1941–1944 while the perimeter in the siege was maintained by the German Army Group North and the Finnish Defence Forces. The siege lasted for 29 months from 8 September 1941, to 27 January 1944

Road rally
A road rally is a car rally that takes place on the public road. It is a popular sport in the United Kingdom, especially Wales, and has traditionally been the core of the "grass roots" of club-based amateur motorsport. However it has declined in popularity since the 1980s and now stage rallies are probably generally more popular with amateurs

Road surface marking
Road surface marking is any kind of device or material that is used on a road surface in order to convey official information. They can also be applied in other facilities used by vehicles to mark parking spaces or designate areas for other uses.

Road Trip
Road Trip is a 2000 American comedy film written by Todd Phillips and Scot Armstrong and directed by Todd Phillips.-Plot :The movie begins with Barry giving a tour of the University of Ithaca to some prospective students

Road Warrior Animal
Joseph Aaron "Joe" Laurinaitis is an American professional wrestler, better known by his ring names, Road Warrior Animal and Road Warrior

Road Warrior Hawk
Michael James Hegstrand was an American professional wrestler. He is best remembered as Road Warrior Hawk, one half of the tag team known as the Road Warriors or The Legion of Doom , with Road Warrior Animal.-Early life:While living in Chicago, Hegstrand met Joe Lauranaitis, who would be later known as Road Warrior Animal, and

Road-rail vehicle
A road–rail vehicle is a self-propelled vehicle that can be legally used on both roads and rails. Combining the words "highway" and "rail", one is often referred to as a hi-rail truck or just hi-rail, sometimes spelled high-rail, HiRail or Hy-rail. They are normally converted rubber-tired road vehicles that have additional flanged steel wheels for running on rails

Road-rule enforcement camera
A traffic enforcement camera is an automated ticketing machine

Roadkill is an animal or animals that have been struck and killed by motor vehicles. In the United States of America, removal and disposal of animals struck by motor vehicles is usually the responsibility of the state's state trooper association or department of transportation.-History:During the early 20th century, roadkill or "flat meats" became a common sight in all

Roadster (bicycle)
A roadster, aka English roadster, is a type of utility bicycle once common in Britain and still very common in Asia, Africa, Denmark and the Netherlands, however, during the past several years, traditionally styled roadster bicycles have gained considerable popularity in the United States and throughout the western world, particularly, as a fashion statement.-Design and

Roadway noise
Roadway noise is the collective sound energy emanating from motor vehicles. In the USA it contributes more to environmental noise exposure than any other noise source, and is constituted chiefly of engine, tire, aerodynamic and braking elements

Roald Amundsen
Roald Engelbregt Gravning Amundsen was a Norwegian explorer of polar regions. He led the first Antarctic expedition to reach the South Pole between 1910 and 1912 and he was the first person to reach both the North and South Poles. He is also known as the first to traverse the Northwest Passage. He disappeared in June 1928 while taking part in a rescue mission

Roar (TV series)
Roar is an American television show that originally aired on the Fox network in the summer of 1997. In the year AD 400, a young Irish man, Conor , sets out to rid his land of the invading Romans, but in order to accomplish this, he must unite the Celtic clans.-Premise:Roar chronicles the extraordinary life of Conor, a reluctant 20-year-old orphaned

Roaring Twenties
The Roaring Twenties is a phrase used to describe the 1920s, principally in North America, but also in London, Berlin and Paris for a period of sustained economic prosperity. The phrase was meant to emphasize the period's social, artistic, and cultural dynamism

Rob Dyrdek
Robert Stanley "Rob" Dyrdek is an American professional skateboarder, actor, entrepreneur, producer, philanthropist, and reality TV star. He is best known for his roles in the reality shows Rob and Big, Rob Dyrdek's Fantasy Factory and Ridiculousness .- Personal life :Rob Dyrdek was born in Kettering, Ohio to Gene and Patty Dyrdek

Rob Moroso
Rob Moroso was a NASCAR racing driver who was champion of the NASCAR Busch Series in 1989, was posthumously awarded the 1990 NASCAR Winston Cup Rookie of the Year award

Robb Riddick
Robbert Lee Riddick was an American football running back in the NFL who played for the Buffalo Bills. He played college football at Millersville University.

Robben Island
Robben Island is an island in Table Bay, 6.9 km west of the coast of Bloubergstrand, Cape Town, South Africa. The name is Dutch for "seal island". Robben Island is roughly oval in shape, 3.3 km long north-south, and 1.9 km wide, with an area of 5.07 km². It is flat and only a few metres above sea level, as a result of an ancient erosion event

Robber baron (industrialist)
Robber baron is a pejorative term used for a powerful 19th century American businessman. By the 1890s the term was used to attack any businessman who used questionable practices to become wealthy

Robbery is the crime of taking or attempting to take something of value by force or threat of force or by putting the victim in fear. At common law, robbery is defined as taking the property of another, with the intent to permanently deprive the person of that property, by means of force or fear. Precise definitions of the offence may vary between jurisdictions

Robbie Elliott
Robert James "Robbie" Elliott is an English former football left back who is currently the strength coach for the United States U-20 men's football team.

Robbie Slater
Robert "Robbie" Slater is a former Australian footballer and football pundit.-Early years:Slater, a red-haired midfielder, moved to Australia as a youngster and started his playing career in Australia, with various clubs in his youth before joining St George Saints in the National Soccer League in 1982

Robbie Williams
Robert Peter "Robbie" Williams is an English singer-songwriter, vocal coach and occasional actor. He is a member of the pop group Take That. Williams rose to fame in the band's first run in the early- to mid-1990s. After many disagreements with the management and certain group members, Williams left the group in 1995 to launch his solo career

Robby Ginepri
Robert Louis Ginepri is an American professional tennis player.-Early life:Robby Ginepri is of Luxembourgish ancestry.

Robe (woreda)
Robe is one of the 180 woredas in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. It is named after the Robe River, 80 kilometers of which flows through the woreda. Part of the Arsi Zone, Robe is bordered on the south by the Shebelle River which separates it from the Bale Zone, on the southwest by Sherka, on the west by Tena, on the north by Sude, on the northeast by Amigna, and on the east by Seru

Robert A. M. Stern
Robert Arthur Morton Stern, usually credited as Robert A. M. Stern, is an American architect and Dean of the Yale University School of Architecture.

Robert A. Rushworth
Robert Aitken Rushworth was a United States Air Force test pilot for the North American X-15 program. Born in Madison, Maine on October 9, 1924. He studied mechanical engineering at the University of Maine, receiving a BE in 1951. He received a BS in aeronautical engineering from the Air Force Institute of Technology in 1958

Robert Adam
Robert Adam was a Scottish neoclassical architect, interior designer and furniture designer. He was the son of William Adam , Scotland's foremost architect of the time, and trained under him

Robert Alexy
Robert Alexy is a jurist and a legal philosopher.Alexy studied law and philosophy at the University of Göttingen

Robert B. Aird
Robert Burns Aird , an American educator and physician, founded the department of neurology at the University of California at San Francisco

Robert B. Dickey
Robert Barry Dickey was a participant in conferences leading to the Canadian Confederation of 1867 and is therefore considered to be one of the Fathers of Confederation.

Robert B. Parker
Robert Brown Parker was an American crime writer. His most famous works were the novels about the private detective Spenser. ABC television network developed the television series Spenser: For Hire based on the character in the late 1980s; a series of TV movies based on the character were also produced

Robert Bakewell (farmer)
Robert Bakewell was a British agriculturalist, now recognized as one of the most important figures in the British Agricultural Revolution. In addition to work in agronomy, Bakewell is particularly notable as the first to implement systematic selective breeding of livestock

Robert Baldwin Ross
Robert Baldwin "Robbie" Ross was a Canadian journalist and art critic. He is best known as the executor of the estate of Oscar Wilde, to whom he had been a lifelong friend. He was also responsible for bringing together several great literary figures, such as Siegfried Sassoon, and acting as their mentor

Robert Barclay
Robert Barclay was a Scottish Quaker, one of the most eminent writers belonging to the Religious Society of Friends and a member of the Clan Barclay. He was also governor of the East Jersey colony in North America through most of the 1680s, although he himself never resided in the colony.-Parents:Barclay was born at Gordonstoun in Moray, Scotland

Robert Barro
Robert Joseph Barro is an American classical macroeconomist and the Paul M. Warburg Professor of Economics at Harvard University. The Research Papers in Economics project ranked him as the 4th most influential economist in the world as of August 2011 based on his academic contributions

Robert Bateman (naturalist)
Robert Bateman, OC, OBC is a Canadian naturalist and painter, born in Toronto, Ontario.Bateman was always interested in art, but he never intended on making a living from it. He was fascinated by the natural world in his childhood; he recorded the sightings of all of the birds in the area of his house in Toronto

Robert Bellarmine
Robert Bellarmine was an Italian Jesuit and a Cardinal of the Catholic Church. He was one of the most important figures in the Counter-Reformation

Robert Beltran
Robert Adame Beltran is an American actor, known for his role as Commander Chakotay on Star Trek: Voyager.-Early life:

Robert Blincoe
Robert Blincoe was an English author and former child labourer. He became famous during the 1830's for his popular autobiography, A Memoir of Robert Blincoe, an account of his childhood spent in a workhouse. However, there are some doubts about whether this detailed observation of Blincoe's early life can be considered 'autobiography'

Robert Borden
Sir Robert Laird Borden, PC, GCMG, KC was a Canadian lawyer and politician. He served as the eighth Prime Minister of Canada from October 10, 1911 to July 10, 1920, and was the third Nova Scotian to hold this office

Robert Bork
Robert Heron Bork is an American legal scholar who has advocated the judicial philosophy of originalism. Bork formerly served as Solicitor General, Acting Attorney General, and judge for the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit

Robert Boyle
Robert Boyle FRS was a 17th century natural philosopher, chemist, physicist, and inventor, also noted for his writings in theology. He has been variously described as English, Irish, or Anglo-Irish, his father having come to Ireland from England during the time of the English plantations of Ireland.Although his research clearly has its roots in the alchemical tradition, Boyle is

Robert Brown (botanist)
Robert Brown was a Scottish botanist and palaeobotanist who made important contributions to botany largely through his pioneering use of the microscope

Robert Browning
Robert Browning was an English poet and playwright whose mastery of dramatic verse, especially dramatic monologues, made him one of the foremost Victorian poets.-Early years:

Robert Bruce (bastard)
Lord Robert Bruce was an illegitimate son of King Robert I of Scotland and an unknown mother. His father made him Lord of Liddesdale

Robert Bunsen
Robert Wilhelm Eberhard Bunsen was a German chemist. He investigated emission spectra of heated elements, and discovered caesium and rubidium with Gustav Kirchhoff. Bunsen developed several gas-analytical methods, was a pioneer in photochemistry, and did early work in the field of organoarsenic chemistry

Robert Burns
Robert Burns was a Scottish poet and a lyricist. He is widely regarded as the national poet of Scotland, and is celebrated worldwide

Robert C. Henry
Robert Clayton Henry was mayor of Springfield, Ohio from 1966 to 1968. He was the first African-American mayor of an American city of any size, though this achievement is frequently overshadowed by fellow African American mayor Carl B. Stokes, who was elected mayor of Cleveland in 1967.Henry was born in Springfield, a son of Guy Henry and Nellie Reed

Robert C. Hunter
Robert C. Hunter is an American jurist, currently a Judge of the North Carolina Court of Appeals.Hunter, born in Marion, North Carolina, earned a degree in political science from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 1966 before earning his Juris Doctor degree from the same institution in 1969

Robert C. MacKenzie
Robert Callen MacKenzie was an American professional soldier whose career included service as an infantryman in the United States Army during the Vietnam War, the C Squadron 22 SAS, the South African Defence Force, and the Transkei Defence Force.As a contributing editor for unconventional operations for Soldier of Fortune