Athletic may refer to:
- An athlete, or sportsperson
- Athletic director, a position at many American universities and schools
- Athletic type, a physical/psychological type in the classification of Ernst Kretschmer
- Athletic of Philadelphia, a baseball team of the 1870s
Other articles related to "athletic":
... Away team Additional information Queen of the South 0 – 1 Dunfermline Athletic McManus 30' Report Report link Date 6 October 2007 Kick off 15.00 ...
... Gymnasium with an elevated running track, a weight and exercise room, an athletic training room, and four outdated squash courts which have since been converted into an Erg room, a free weight room, and a ... As the newest athletic facility on campus, it contains an eight-lane, 25-yard pool and eight international squash courts ...
... information Livingston 0 – 2 Dunfermline Athletic Hamilton 9' Burchill 10' Report Report link Date 2 January 2008 Kick off 15.00 Stadium Almondvale Stadium, Livingston Attendance 2,300 Referee D Somers ...
... Notre Dame won seven GHAC (Golden Horseshoe Athletic Conference) championship titles in the 2004-2005 school year, and won 15 Halton Region championships ... There is an annual athletic banquet held near the beginning of June which honors the MVPs and best athletes of the year from every sport and grade ...
... Home team Score Away team Additional information Dunfermline Athletic 0 – 1 Dundee McDonald 73' Report Report link Date 1 December 2007 Kick off 15.00 Stadium East End Park, Dunfermline Attendance 4,1 ...
Famous quotes containing the word athletic:
“Each child has his own individual expressions to offer to the world. That expression can take many forms, from artistic interests, a way of thinking, athletic activities, a particular style of dressing, musical talents, different hobbies, etc. Our job is to join our children in discovering who they are.”
—Stephanie Martson (20th century)
“In everything from athletic ability to popularity to looks, brains, and clothes, children rank themselves against others. At this age [7 and 8], children can tell you with amazing accuracy who has the coolest clothes, who tells the biggest lies, who is the best reader, who runs the fastest, and who is the most popular boy in the third grade.”
—Stanley I. Greenspan (20th century)
“Being in a family is like being in a play. Each birth order position is like a different part in a play, with distinct and separate characteristics for each part. Therefore, if one sibling has already filled a part, such as the good child, other siblings may feel they have to find other parts to play, such as rebellious child, academic child, athletic child, social child, and so on.”
—Jane Nelson (20th century)