In Other Fields
- Arts and entertainment
- In the title of the John Buchan novel and subsequent films (one by Alfred Hitchcock), The Thirty-Nine Steps
- The age American comedian Jack Benny claimed to be for more than 40 years
- "39" is a song by The Cure on their album "Bloodflowers"
- "39" is a song by Tenacious D on their album "Rize of the Fenix"
- "'39" is a track on Queen's album A Night At the Opera. If the tracks on Queen's original studio albums are numbered in sequential order starting with their first, "'39" does in fact fall in the thirty-ninth position
- The retired jersey number of former baseball player Roy Campanella
- The book series "The 39 Clues" revolves around 39 clues hidden around the world.
- Glorious 39 is a 2009 drama film set at the beginning of World War II
- In the CBS reality show Survivor, contestants compete for 39 days.
- The number of signers to the United States Constitution, out of 55 members of the Philadelphia Convention delegates
- The traditional number of times citizens of Ancient Rome hit their slaves when beating them, referred to as "Forty save one"
- The duration, in nanoseconds, of the nuclear reaction in the largest nuclear explosion ever performed (Tsar bomb)
- The number of Scud missiles which Iraq fired at Israel during the Gulf War in 1991
- The code for international direct-dialed phone calls to Italy
- I-39 is the designation for a US interstate highway from Normal, Illinois to Wausau, Wisconsin. I-39 is the 39th shortest of the primary "two digit" Interstates.
- Japanese Internet chat slang for "thank you" when written with numbers (3=san 9=kyu)
- Pier 39 in San Francisco
- The number of the French department Jura
- In Afghanistan, the number 39 is considered unlucky, due to the belief that it is associated with pimps.
Read more about this topic: 39 (number)
Other articles related to "fields, field":
... Like oil, natural gas is often found underwater in offshore gas fields such as the North Sea, Corrib Gas Field off Ireland, and the Sable Offshore Energy ... prices have encouraged drillers to revisit fields that, until now, were not considered economically viable ...
... Ice fields are formed by a large accumulation of snow which, through years of compression and freezing, turns into ice ... Due to ice’s susceptibility to gravity, ice fields usually form over large areas that are basins or atop plateaus thus allowing a continuum of ice to form over the landscape and not be interrupted by ... Glaciers often form on the edges of ice fields serving as gravity-propelled drains on the ice field which is in turn replenished by the ice field’s snowfall ...
... each frame is divided into two consecutive fields, one containing all even lines, another with the odd lines ... The fields are captured in succession at a rate twice that of the nominal frame rate ... PAL and SECAM systems have a rate of 25 frames/s or 50 fields/s, while the NTSC system delivers 29.97 frames/s or 59.94 fields/s ...
... The only large ice fields in mainland Europe are in Norway (e.g ... There are a several dozen small ice fields in the Alps and tiny remnants of permanent ice in Sweden, the Apennines, the Pyrenees and the Balkans ... Since the disappearance of the last remaining ice field in Andalucía, with the eventual disappearance of the Corral del Veluta glacier in 1913, the southernmost surviving permanent ice field in continental Europe ...
... Elysian Fields was founded in 1995 and have released five full length records (six counting one produced by Steve Albini that was suppressed) ... Besides Elysian Fields, Charles has other projects ... Elysian Fields' version of Bob Dylan's "Tangled up in Blue" can be heard in the film's credits ...
Famous quotes containing the word fields:
“Earth has not anything to show more fair:
Dull would he be of soul who could pass by
A sight so touching in its majesty:
This city now doth, like a garment, wear
The beauty of the morning; silent, bare,
Ships, towers, domes, theatres and temples lie
Open unto the fields and to the sky;
All bright and glittering in the smokeless air.”
—William Wordsworth (17701850)