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N is the fourteenth letter in the basic modern Latin alphabet.- History of the forms :One of the most common hieroglyphs, snake, was used in Egyptian writing to stand for a sound like English ⟨J⟩, because the Egyptian word for "snake" was djet

Ń is a letter formed by putting an acute accent over the letter N. In the Belarusian Łacinka alphabet, the alphabets of Polish, Kashubian, and the Sorbian languages and the romanization of Khmer it represents , which is the same as Czech and Slovak ň, Serbo-Croatian nj, Spanish ñ, and Portuguese nh.In Lule Sami it represents /ŋ/.-In Polish:In

N (album)
- Band members :* Petri Lindroos − vocals, guitar* Kristian Ranta − guitar, vocals * Heikki Saari − drums* Jukka Koskinen − bass and Death growl* Tuomas Planman − keyboards, programming- Production :

N (Poland)
n is a Polish DTH platform. It was launched on October 12, 2006 and is owned by ITI Neovision. On June 30, 2011 the company had reached 826,000 subscribers.- Channels :There are currently:* 94 encrypted channels

N type
N-type may refer to:* N-type semiconductor is a key material in the manufacture of transistors and integrated circuits* An N-type connector is a threaded RF connector used to join coaxial cables

N'Djamena is the capital and largest city of Chad. A port on the Chari River, near the confluence with the Logone River, it directly faces the Cameroonian town of Kousséri, to which the city is connected by a bridge. It is also a special statute region, divided in 10 arrondissements. It is a regional market for livestock, salt, dates, and grains

N'importe quoi
"N'importe quoi" is the name of a 1987 song recorded by the French artist Florent Pagny. It was his debut single, released in March 1988. It became a big hit in France, topping the chart for two months and remaining to date Pagny's second best-selling single in terms of charts and sales.-Background, writing and covers:After several appearances in films, Pagny decided to record his first

N.U. is a short 1948 documentary film directed by Michelangelo Antonioni

-Biography:The quintet hailing from Atlanta and Southern California comprises Chris Buck, 25; Mark Richard, 21; Don Lee Samuels, 20; and Antonio Avant -Biography:The quintet hailing from Atlanta and Southern California comprises Chris Buck, 25; Mark Richard, 21; Don Lee Samuels, 20; and Antonio Avant -Biography:The quintet hailing from Atlanta and Southern California comprises Chris Buck, 25; Mark Richard, 21; Don Lee Samuels, 20; and Antonio Avant (a.k.a

Na or na may refer to:*Na , a Japanese kana*Na or Mesua ferrea, a species of tree native to Sri Lanka*.na, the top-level domain for Namibia*Na people, a small tribal group in India

Na'an is a kibbutz near the city of Rehovot in Israel. Located within the Central District, it falls under the jurisdiction of Gezer Regional Council and borders the villages of Ganei Hadar, Ramot Meir and Sitria.

Naam (1986 film)
Naam is a 1986 Hindi-language Indian feature film directed by Mahesh Bhatt, starring Nutan, Sanjay Dutt, Poonam Dhillon, Amrita Singh, Paresh Rawal and Kumar Gaurav.-Plot:

Naam (disambiguation)
Naam may refer to:* Nāma, an act of worship of God by Hindus and Sikhs* Naam , Hindi-language film starring Sanjay Dutt, Kumar Gaurav and Nutan* Naam , Hindi-language film starring Ajay Devgan, Sameera Reddy and Bhoomika Chawla

NAAR may refer to*National Alliance for Autism Research, merged with Autism Speaks*National Assembly Against Racism

Naaran or Na'aran was a Jewish settlement and synagogue during the 5th and 6th century AD and was located north of Jericho, in Ephraim, between Bethel and Jericho. The synagogue floor has a mosaic floor with several designs. In the middle of the floor there is a large wheel of the zodiac. The wheel is not completely intact, with theories relating to zealots removing the figures

Naast is a French rock band. They are part of the nouvelle vague du rock français , which includes other bands like Les Plastiscines and Pravda. Their track "Mauvais Garçon" was included in Guitar Hero III : Legends Of Rock.

Naast (Soignies)
Naast is a village near the Belgian town Soignies in the province of hainaut.With the others villages Casteau, Horrues, Chaussée-Notre-Dame-Louvignies, Neufvilles, Soignies , and Thieusies, they compose the municipality of Soignies since 1977.

NAB may stand for:* Name and address book* National Assessment Bank, an internal exam used by the Scottish Qualifications Authority* National Association of Broadcasters, the industry group representing the commercial radio stations and television stations of the United States** NAB Show, an annual trade show produced by the group* National Australia Bank, one of Australia's biggest

Nab may refer to:* National Australia Bank, one of the Big 4 Australian banks* National Association of Broadcasters* Nab Tower, a lighthouse in England* The Nab, a fell in the English Lake District

Naba may refer to:*Al Naba'ah, an areas of the emirate of Sharjah in the United Arab Emirates*An-Naba, the 78th sura of the Qur'an*Mogho Naba, King of the Mossi, an ethnic group in Burkina Faso

Nabal (disambiguation)
Nabal was a rich Calebite, according to the 1st Book of Samuel Chapter 25.Nabal may also refer to:* Nabal , an oratorio by George Frideric Handel* Nabal , a long, straight brass horn

Nabal (Handel)
Nabal is an oratorio pastiche. It was compiled from the works of Handel in 1764 by John Christopher Smith. It was first performed on 16 March 1764 at Covent Garden, London.

NABO may refer to:*North American Boxing Organization, a boxing organization in the US*National Association of Boat Owners, a boating organization in the UK*Newfoundland Association of Basketball Officials, a basketball organization in Canada

A nabob, an English form of "nawab", is a merchant-leader of high social status and wealth.Nabob may also refer to:*Nabob , a brand of coffee in Canada*HMS Nabob , a Bogue-class escort aircraft carrier

Nabor can refer to:*Nabor, martyred with Felix, Christian saint and martyr*Nabor, martyred with Basilides, Cyrinus, and Nazarius, Christian saint and martyr*Nabor Carrillo Flores, Mexican scientist*Paul Nabor, Belizean musicianPlaces*Saint-Nabor

NACA (gene)
Nascent-polypeptide-associated complex alpha polypeptide, also known as NACA, is a protein which in humans is encoded by the NACA gene.- Function :

NACE may refer to:* National Association of Colleges and Employers* National Association of Corrosion Engineers* Nomenclature statistique des activités économiques dans la Communauté européenne * National Association for Able Children in Education* National Association of Chimney Engineers

Nacho (disambiguation)
Nacho is a common nickname of the Spanish name Ignacio.Nacho or Nachos may also refer to:*Nachos, a snack food*Not Another Completely Heuristic Operating System, or NACHOS*North American Conference of Homophile Organizations, or NACHO

Nachtfalter (Mondsucht album)
-Track listing:#"Nachtfalter "–#"Nachtfalter "–#"Beast"–#"Nachtfalter "–-Info:* All tracks written and produced by Mondsucht* Male vocals by Robert N.* Female vocals by Astrid M.

Nacre , also known as mother of pearl, is an organic-inorganic composite material produced by some mollusks as an inner shell layer; it is also what makes up pearls. It is very strong, resilient, and iridescent.

NAD may refer to:* No abnormality detected, a medical status description* No apparent distress, a status description in childbirth* NAD Electronics, a Canadian audio equipment manufacturer

Nada may refer to:*In common English usage, "nothing", Nada may refer to:*In common English usage, "nothing", Nada may refer to:*In common English usage, "nothing", (borrowed from Spanish at least 1867. It comes from the Latin word "nata" (small, insignificant thing; literally (thing) born).-Places:*Nada, Nepal*Nada, Texas

Nada (film)
Nada is a 1947 Spanish drama film directed by Edgar Neville. It is based on Carmen Laforet's famous novel Nada which won the Premio Nadal. It was written by Carmen Laforet.

Nades is a commune in the Allier department and Auvergne region of France.-Population:

Nadia (1984 film)
Nadia is a 1984 made-for-television biopic of gymnast Nadia Comăneci. The film was directed by Alan Cooke.- Plot summary :Based on a true story about Olympic gymnast Nadia Comaneci. Nadia began training competitively at age six, after being discovered by world-famous coaches, Bela Karolyi and his wife Marta

Nadine (1987 film)
Nadine is a 1987 comedy film directed by Robert Benton that stars Jeff Bridges and Kim Basinger.It is the story of a woman living in 1950's Austin, Texas who persuades her ex-husband into helping her break into a photographer's studio to retrieve embarrassing cheesecake pictures

The nadir is the direction pointing directly below a particular location; that is, it is one of two vertical directions at a specified location, orthogonal to a horizontal flat surface there. Since the concept of being below is itself somewhat vague, scientists define the nadir in more rigorous terms

Nadir (album)
Nadir is the ninth album from Arthur Loves Plastic and was released in 2003.-Release notes:"Really, Ms. Arthur wanted to release an upbeat CD this year, but bereavement and a broken heart prompted piece."-Audio previews:

Nadja (band)
Nadja is a duo of Aidan Baker and Leah Buckareff . Nadja began in 2003 as a solo project for Baker to explore the heavier/noisier side of his experimental/ambient music performed mainly on the electric guitar

Nads may refer to:*National Advanced Driving Simulator*Neutron Acceptance Diagram Shading*Sodium lauryl sulfate, NaDS*slang for Gonads*nickname of Spanish tennis player Rafael Nadal

Nafta (oil company)
Nafta was an oil distribution chain owned by the Soviet Union but operating abroad.In the 1920s, a Nafta chain operated in Sweden, before being sold to Gulf Oil in 1937. In the UK and Belgium a petrol chain was built up in the 1960s, with the British service stations being sold to Q8 in 1987.It is rumoured that these were used as spy bases during the Cold War

Nag may refer to:* Nag Missile, a third generation "fire and forget" anti-tank missile* Nag, a horse that is of low quality.* Nag, a male cobra in Rudyard Kipling's Rikki-Tikki-Tavi* Nag, a multi user tasklist manager included in Horde

Nag may refer to:* Nag Missile, a third generation "fire and forget" anti-tank missile* Nag, a horse that is of low quality.* Nag, a male cobra in Rudyard Kipling's Rikki-Tikki-Tavi* Nag, a multi user tasklist manager included in Horde

Naga or NAGA may refer to:* Nāga, a group of serpent deities in Hindu and Buddhist mythology.-People:* Nayan / Nayar/Nair people of Kerala Society* Naga people, a diverse ethnic identity in Northeast India

Nāga is the Sanskrit and Pāli word for a deity or class of entity or being, taking the form of a very great snake—specifically the King Cobra, found in Hinduism and Buddhism

NAGA (gene)
Alpha-N-acetylgalactosaminidase is an enzyme that in humans is encoded by the NAGA gene.-Further reading:

Naga (The Bird Series)
Naga is a fictional sentient race based on the Asian mythology of Nāga that appear in the Korean fantasy novel The Bird That Drinks Tears and its sequel The Bird That Drinks Blood, written by a Korean writer Lee Yeongdo.-Physical Characteristics:

Nagano (disambiguation)
Nagano may refer to:Locations* Nagano Prefecture, a prefecture in Japan** Nagano, Nagano, the capital city of the prefecture*** The 1998 Winter Olympics, held in Nagano, Japan*** Nagano Olympic Stadium, a baseball stadium in Nagano

Nagasaki is the capital city of Nagasaki Prefecture in Japan.The word may also refer to:* Nagasaki Prefecture, Japan* "Nagasaki" , a 1928 jazz song by Harry Warren and Mort Dixon

Nagasaki (song)
"Nagasaki" is a jazz song from 1928 by Harry Warren and Mort Dixon that became a popular Tin Pan Alley hit. The silly, bawdy lyrics have only the vaguest relation to the Japanese port city of Nagasaki

For the poaching liquor, see nage The Nage are an indigenous people living on the eastern Indonesian island of Flores.-Study of the tribe:

Nages is a commune in the Tarn department in southern France.-References:*

Nagi may refer to:Places*Nagi, Okayama, a town in Japan*Nagi Station, a railway station*Nagi, Nepal*an island in the Torres Strait island group more commonly spelled NaghirPeople

-Entertainment:*Nagin , a Bollywood film*Nagin , a Bollywood film*Nagina , a Bollywood film*Nagin , a Jennifer Lynch film*Naaginn, a television series on Zee TV -Disease:

Nagle is a surname, and may refer to:* Browning Nagle , American football quarterback* Chet Nagle , American intelligence officer and author* Courtney Nagle is an American professional tennis player.

Nah, nah, or NaH may refer to:*Nah, Iran, a city in South Khorasan Province, Iran* Sodium hydride, whose chemical formula is NaH* The language code nah, which stands for Nahuatl

Nahcolite is a soft, colourless or white carbonate mineral with the composition of sodium bicarbonate also called thermokalite. It crystallizes in the monoclinic system.

Nahe (wine region)
Nahe is a region for quality wine in Germany, along the River Nahe in the state of Rhineland-Palatinate. On the region's of vineyards in 2008, white wine grapes dominate with 75% and Riesling is the most common variety with 27.2%

Nahua may refer to:*Nahua peoples, certain indigenous peoples of Mexico and Central America, with native languages and dialects related to Nahuatl*Nahuatl, their language

Nahum was a minor prophet whose prophecy is recorded in the Hebrew Bible. His book comes in chronological order between Micah and Habakkuk in the Bible. He wrote about the end of the Assyrian Empire, and its capital city, Nineveh, in a vivid poetic style.

Nai (Anna Vissi album)
Nai is the name of a Greek album by singer Anna Vissi. It is her third studio album and includes the soundtrack of the TV series Methismeni Politeia. It was released in Greece and Cyprus in 1980 by EMI Greece

Nai (song)
"Nai" is a CD single by popular Greek artist Irini Merkouri released in December 2007 by Sony BMG Greece.-Charts:

In Greek mythology, the Naiads or Naiades were a type of nymph who presided over fountains, wells, springs, streams, and brooks.

Naif is a locality in Deira side of Dubai, United Arab Emirates. It is a commercial and residential locality. Considering the nearby localities, Naif is larger in size. It is one of the oldest localities. The residents of this locality are mainly South Asians.

Nail may refer to:* Nail , toughened keratin at the end of an animal digit* Nail , a plate of hard horny tissue at the tip of some bird beaks* Nail , the pin-shaped fastener used in engineering, woodworking and construction

Nail polish
Nail polish, or nail varnish, is a lacquer applied to human fingernails or toenails to decorate and/or protect the nail plate.-History:

The Third of May 1808
The Third of May 1808 is a painting completed in 1814 by the Spanish painter Francisco Goya, now in the Museo del Prado, Madrid. In the work, Goya sought to commemorate Spanish resistance to Napoleon's armies during the occupation of 1808

The Thirteenth Floor
The Thirteenth Floor is a 1999 science fiction film directed by Josef Rusnak and loosely based upon Simulacron-3 , a novel by Daniel F. Galouye

The Thomas Crown Affair (1999 film)
The Thomas Crown Affair is a 1999 American heist film directed by John McTiernan. The film, starring Pierce Brosnan, Rene Russo and Denis Leary, is a remake of the 1968 film of the same name.

The Three Bears
"The Story of the Three Bears" is a fairy tale first recorded in narrative form by British author and poet Robert Southey, and first published anonymously in a volume of his writings in 1837

The Three Ravens
"The Three Ravens" is an English folk ballad, printed in the song book Melismata compiled by Thomas Ravenscroft and published in 1611, but it is perhaps older than that. More recent versions were recorded right up through the 19th century. Francis James Child recorded several versions in his Child Ballads

The Three Stooges Go Around the World in a Daze
The Three Stooges Go Around the World in a Daze is the fifth feature film made by the Three Stooges after their 1959 resurgence in popularity. By this time, the trio consisted of Moe Howard, Larry Fine, and Joe DeRita

The Threepenny Opera
The Threepenny Opera is a musical by German dramatist Bertolt Brecht and composer Kurt Weill, in collaboration with translator Elisabeth Hauptmann and set designer Caspar Neher. It was adapted from an 18th-century English ballad opera, John Gay's The Beggar's Opera, and offers a Marxist critique of the capitalist world

The Timberland Company
The Timberland Company is an American manufacturer and retailer of outdoors wear with a focus on footwear. Its three key locations are in Stratham, New Hampshire; Danville, Kentucky; and Ontario, California.

The Times
The Times is a British daily national newspaper, first published in London in 1785 under the title The Daily Universal Register . The Times and its sister paper The Sunday Times are published by Times Newspapers Limited, a subsidiary since 1981 of News International

The Times of India
The Times of India is an Indian English-language daily newspaper. TOI has the largest circulation among all English-language newspaper in the world, across all formats . It is owned and managed by Bennett, Coleman & Co. Ltd

The Tortoise and the Hare
The Tortoise and the Hare is a fable attributed to Aesop and is number 226 in the Perry Index. The story concerns a hare who ridicules a slow-moving tortoise and is challenged by him to a race. The hare soon leaves the tortoise behind and, confident of winning, decides to take a nap midway through the course

The Travels of Marco Polo
Books of the Marvels of the World or Description of the World , also nicknamed Il Milione or Oriente Poliano and commonly called The Travels of Marco Polo, is a 13th-century travelogue written down by Rustichello da Pisa from stories told by Marco Polo, describing the

The Treasure of the Sierra Madre
The Treasure of the Sierra Madre is a 1927 novel by the mysterious German-English bilingual author B. Traven, in which two penurious Americans of the 1920s join with an old-timer, in Mexico, to prospect for gold

The Trinity Lion
The Trinity Lion is the most prestigious award a sportsman can achieve at Trinity College, Kandy. The first Rugby Lions were awarded in 1915, to A. Halangoda and R. Ondaatje. Since then there have been 129 Rugby Lionsmen

The Triplets
The Triplets are three fictional characters created by Catalan illustrator Roser Capdevila.The Triplets were created in 1983, based on Capdevila's own daughters, three actual triplets born in 1969. The stories were immediately successful and began publishing in many countries

The True Confessions of Charlotte Doyle
The True Confessions of Charlotte Doyle is a young adult historical fiction novel by the American author Avi that was published in 1990. It takes place during the transatlantic crossing of a ship from England to America in the 19th century. The book chronicles the evolution of the title character as she is pushed outside her naive existence and learns about life aboard a ship

The Trumpeter of Krakow
The Trumpeter of Krakow, a young adult historical novel by Eric P. Kelly, won the Newbery Medal for excellence in American children's literature in 1929.

The Twelve Apostles, Victoria
The Twelve Apostles is a collection of limestone stacks off the shore of the Port Campbell National Park, by the Great Ocean Road in Victoria, Australia

The Twelve Dancing Princesses
"The Twelve Dancing Princesses" is a German fairy tale originally published by the Brothers Grimm in 1812 in Kinder- und Hausmärchen as tale number 133

The Two Ronnies
The Two Ronnies is a British sketch show that aired on BBC1 from 1971 to 1987. It featured the double act of Ronnie Barker and Ronnie Corbett, the "Two Ronnies" of the title.-Origins:

The Uganda Scouts Association
The Uganda Scouts Association is the national Scouting organization of Uganda. The Association became a member of the World Organization of the Scout Movement in 1964. It serves 116,465 members .-History:

The Undercover Economist
The Undercover Economist is a book by Tim Harford published in 2005 by Little, Brown.The book provides an introduction to principles of economics, including demand-supply interactions, market failures, externalities, globalisation, international trade and comparative advantage

The Undertones
The Undertones are a punk rock/new wave band formed in Derry, Northern Ireland, in 1975.The original line-up of the Undertones released thirteen singles and four studio albums — The Undertones , Hypnotised , Positive Touch and The Sin of Pride — before disbanding in July 1983.Music guide Allmusic stated that guitarists John and Damian

The Unicorn in the Garden
"The Unicorn in the Garden" is a short story written by James Thurber. The most famous of Thurber's humorous modern fables, it first appeared in The New Yorker on October 31, 1939; and was first collected in his book Fables for Our Time and Famous Poems Illustrated

The Vampire Diaries (TV series)
The Vampire Diaries is an American supernatural drama television series developed by Kevin Williamson and Julie Plec, based on the book series of the same name written by L. J. Smith. The series premiered on The CW Television Network on September 10, 2009, and is currently in its third season that premiered on September 15, 2011

The Vanguard Group
The Vanguard Group is an American investment management company based in Malvern, Pennsylvania, that manages approximately $1.6 trillion in assets. It offers mutual funds and other financial products and services to individual and institutional investors in the United States and abroad. Founder and former chairman John C

The Varieties of Religious Experience
The Varieties of Religious Experience: A Study in Human Nature is a book by the Harvard University psychologist and philosopher William James that comprises his edited Gifford Lectures on "Natural Theology" delivered at the University of Edinburgh in Scotland between 1901 and 1902.These lectures concerned the nature of religion and the neglect of science, in James' view, in the

The Velveteen Rabbit
The Velveteen Rabbit or How Toys Become Real is a children's novel written by Margery Williams and illustrated by William Nicholson. It chronicles the story of a stuffed rabbit and his quest to become real through the love of his owner. The book was first published in 1922 and has been republished many times since.The Velveteen Rabbit was Williams' first children's book

The Village (film)
The Village is a 2004 American fantasy-thriller film written and directed by M. Night Shyamalan about a end-of-the-19th-century village whose inhabitants live in fear of the creatures inhabiting the woods beyond it. The movie was shot in a recreation of a 19th-century village outside Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, following Shyamalan's penchant for staging his films near his hometown

The Vinyl Cafe
The Vinyl Cafe is an hour-long radio variety show hosted by Stuart McLean and broadcast on CBC radio, BBC Radio 7 and on several U.S. public radio stations. It airs on Sunday at noon on Radio One and Saturday at 9 a.m

The Virginian (TV series)
The Virginian is an American Western television series starring James Drury and Doug McClure, which aired on NBC from 1962 to 1971 for a total of 249 episodes. Filmed in color, The Virginian became television's first 90-minute western series

The Virginian-Pilot
The Virginian-Pilot is a daily newspaper based in Norfolk, Virginia, and serving the Hampton Roads metropolitan area, southeastern Virginia, the Eastern Shore of Virginia, and northeastern North Carolina. The flagship property of Landmark Media Enterprises, The Pilot is Virginia's largest daily metro paper

The Voyage of the Dawn Treader
The Voyage of the Dawn Treader is a fantasy novel for children by C. S. Lewis. Written in 1950, it was published in 1952 as the third book of The Chronicles of Narnia

The Wackiest Ship in the Army (TV series)
The Wackiest Ship in the Army is an American comedy series that aired for one season on NBC between September 19, 1965, and April 17, 1966. Produced by Harry Ackerman and Herbert Hirschman, the series is loosely based on the 1960 film starring Jack Lemmon and Ricky Nelson.-Synopsis:The series is set in the Pacific theater of World War II and centers about the crew of the USS

The Waitresses
The Waitresses were an experimental new wave band from Akron, Ohio. The group was led by guitarist/songwriter Chris Butler with lead vocals performed by Patty Donahue.-Career:

The Walking Dead
The Walking Dead is a monthly black-and-white US comic book series published by Image Comics beginning in 2003. The comic was created by writer Robert Kirkman and artist Tony Moore, who was replaced by Charlie Adlard from issue #7 onward, although Moore continued to do the covers through issue #24.The story chronicles the travels of a group of people trying to survive in a world

The Walking Drum
The Walking Drum is a novel by American author Louis L'Amour. Unlike most of his other novels, it is not set in the American West, but is a historical novel set in 12th century Europe and the Middle East.The main character of the story is Mathurin Kerbouchard

The Wall Street Journal
The Wall Street Journal is an American English-language international daily newspaper. It is published in New York City by Dow Jones & Company, a division of News Corporation, along with the Asian and European editions of the Journal.

The Waltons
The Waltons is an American television series created by Earl Hamner, Jr., based on his book Spencer's Mountain, and a 1963 film of the same name. The show centered on a family growing up in a rural Virginia community during the Great Depression and World War II. The series pilot was a television movie entitled The Homecoming: A Christmas Story, broadcast in 1971

The War of the Roses (film)
The War of the Roses is a 1989 American comedy film based upon the 1981 novel The War of the Roses by Warren Adler. It is a black comedy about a wealthy couple with a seemingly perfect marriage. When their marriage begins to fall apart, material possessions become the center of an outrageous and bitter divorce battle

The Warehouse Group
The Warehouse Group Limited, founded by Stephen Tindall in 1982, is the largest department store retailer operating in New Zealand. The Warehouse is largely a discount store similar to Wal-Mart in the United States, however The Warehouse sells far more generic brand merchandise than other discount or department stores

The Wave, Arizona
The Wave is a sandstone rock formation located in the United States of America near the Arizona and Utah border on the slopes of the Coyote Buttes, in the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, on the Colorado Plateau

The Way of the World
The Way of the World is a play written by British playwright William Congreve. It premiered in 1700 in the theatre in Lincoln's Inn Fields in London

The Wealth of Nations
An Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of Nations, generally referred to by its shortened title The Wealth of Nations, is the magnum opus of the Scottish economist and moral philosopher Adam Smith

The Weather Channel
The Weather Channel is a US cable and satellite television network since May 2, 1982, that broadcasts weather forecasts and weather-related news, along with entertainment programming related to weather 24 hours a day

The Weather Network
The Weather Network is a Canadian English language Category A specialty channel that broadcasts weather-related news and information 24 hours a day.

The Wedding Singer
The Wedding Singer is a 1998 romantic comedy film written by Tim Herlihy and directed by Frank Coraci. It stars Adam Sandler as a wedding singer in the 1980s and Drew Barrymore as a waitress with whom he falls in love.

The Wedding! (Spider-Man)
"The Wedding!" is the title of the story from The Amazing Spider-Man Annual vol. 1 #21 in which Mary Jane Watson and Peter Parker get married. It was published in 1987 and written by David Michelinie, featuring cover art by John Romita Sr.-Plot:Spider-Man is web slinging through town and runs into Electro

The Wednesday Play
The Wednesday Play was an anthology series of British television plays which ran on BBC1 from October 1964 to May 1970. Every week's play was usually written for television, although adaptations from other sources also featured

The Wee Free Men
The Wee Free Men, first published in 2003, is the second Story of The Discworld book for younger readers. A sequel, A Hat Full of Sky, appeared in 2004 , a third book, Wintersmith appeared in 2006, and the fourth, I Shall Wear Midnight, was released in September

The Weekenders
The Weekenders is a Disney animated series about the weekend life of four diverse 7th graders: Tino Tonitini, Lorraine McQuarrie, Carver Descartes, and Petratishkovna Katsufrakis, voiced by veteran cartoon voice-actors: Jason Marsden, Grey DeLisle, Phil LaMarr, and Kath Soucie, respectively

The West Nova Scotia Regiment
The West Nova Scotia Regiment is a Primary Reserve infantry regiment of the Canadian Forces, twenty fourth in the order of precedence. It has seen active service in both the Great War and World War II

The Westing Game
The Westing Game is a 1979 Newbery Medal winning novel by Ellen Raskin. It has been adapted into a movie, released under both the names The Westing Game and Get a Clue

The Whale Rider
Whale Rider is a 2002 New Zealand drama film directed by Niki Caro, based on the novel of the same name by Witi Ihimaera. The film stars Keisha Castle-Hughes as Kahu Paikea Apirana, a 12-year-old girl struggling to become the chief of the tribe. Her grandfather Koro believes that this is a role reserved for males only.The film was a co-production between New Zealand and Germany

The White Horse Inn
Im weißen Rößl is an operetta or musical comedy set in the picturesque Salzkammergut region of Upper Austria. It is about the head waiter of the White Horse Inn in St. Wolfgang who is desperately in love with the owner of the inn, a resolute young woman who at first only has eyes for one of her regular guests

The Who
The Who are an English rock band formed in 1964 by Roger Daltrey , Pete Townshend , John Entwistle and Keith Moon . They became known for energetic live performances which often included instrument destruction

The Wide Window
The Wide Window is a children's novel and the third novel in the book series A Series of Unfortunate Events by Lemony Snicket. It was later released in paperback under the name The Wide Window; or, Disappearance! In The Wide Window, the Baudelaire orphans are sent to live with their third guardian, Aunt Josephine The Wide Window is a children's novel and the third novel in the book series A Series of Unfortunate Events by Lemony Snicket. It was later released in paperback under the name The Wide Window; or, Disappearance! In The Wide Window, the Baudelaire orphans are sent to live with their third guardian, Aunt Josephine The Wide Window is a children's novel and the third novel in the book series A Series of Unfortunate Events by Lemony Snicket. It was later released in paperback under the name The Wide Window; or, Disappearance! In The Wide Window, the Baudelaire orphans are sent to live with their third guardian, Aunt Josephine (Mrs

The Wiggles
The Wiggles are a children's group formed in Sydney, Australia in 1991. Their original members were Anthony Field, Phillip Wilcher, Murray Cook, Greg Page, and Jeff Fatt. Wilcher left the group after their first album

The Wilburn Brothers
The Wilburn Brothers were a popular American country music duo from the 1950s to the 1970s consisting of brothers Doyle Wilburn and Teddy Wilburn .-Biography:

The Willy Wonka Candy Company
The Willy Wonka Candy Company is a brand of candy owned by the Nestle company using licensed materials from Roald Dahl's Charlie & the Chocolate Factory and its two film adaptations for their packaging and marketing. The brand started in 1971, coinciding with the release of the first film adaptation

The Wind in the Willows
The Wind in the Willows is a classic of children's literature by Kenneth Grahame, first published in 1908. Alternately slow moving and fast paced, it focuses on four anthropomorphised animal characters in a pastoral version of England

The Wind That Shakes the Barley (film)
The Wind That Shakes the Barley is a 2006 Irish war drama film directed by Ken Loach, set during the Irish War of Independence and the Irish Civil War

The Witch of Blackbird Pond
The Witch of Blackbird Pond is a children's historical novel by American author Elizabeth George Speare, published in 1958. The story takes place in late-17th century New England

The Witcher (computer game)
The Witcher is a computer role-playing game for the PC developed by CD Projekt RED STUDIO and published by CD Projekt in Poland and Atari for the rest of the world. The game is based on the book series of the same name by Polish author Andrzej Sapkowski. The game utilizes BioWare's proprietary Aurora Engine. It was released in Europe and North America in October 2007

The Woman on Platform 8
The Woman on Platform 8 by Ruskin Bond is a story about love and affection that transcends all barriers of kinship. It is narrated in the first person by a school going boy Arun. All the events are seen from his point of view.

The Woman Warrior
The Woman Warrior: Memoirs of a Girlhood Among Ghosts is a memoir by Maxine Hong Kingston, published by Vintage Books in 1975. Although there are many scholarly debates surrounding the official genre classification of the book, it can best be described as a work of creative non-fiction.Throughout the five chapters of The Woman Warrior, Kingston blends autobiography with old Chinese

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz is a children's novel written by L. Frank Baum and illustrated by W. W. Denslow. Originally published by the George M. Hill Company in Chicago on May 17, 1900, it has since been reprinted numerous times, most often under the name The Wizard of Oz, which is the name of both the 1902 stage play and the 1939 film version

The World Factbook
The World Factbook is a reference resource produced by the Central Intelligence Agency of the United States with almanac-style information about the countries of the world. The official paper copy version is available from the National Technical Information Service and the Government Printing Office

The Wraith
The Wraith is a 1986 action/science fiction film, directed and written by Mike Marvin. The film was later featured in an episode of Cinema Insomnia.

The Wreck of the Hesperus
"The Wreck of the Hesperus" is a dramatic poem by American poet Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, first published in Ballads and Other Poems in 1842.-Overview:

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