Attack may refer to:
- Offensive (military)
- Charge (warfare)
- Attack (fencing)
- The Attack (band), 1960s
- Attack Records, label
- Attack! Books, publisher
- Attack (computing)
- Attack (music), the prefix or initial phase of a sound
- Political Party Attack, a political party in Bulgaria
Other articles related to "attack, attacks":
... Link must alternate between standing and crouching positions in order to attack enemies and defend himself for example, the Iron Knuckle enemy changes the height of its attack and its shield depending on Link's ...
... The 2004 Yanbu attack was an attack by gunmen against Westerners on May 1, 2004, in Yanbu' al Bahr, Saudi Arabia ... From 2003 to 2004, militants carried out attacks against the Saudi government and foreigners living there in an effort to topple the monarchy ... Less than a month after these attacks, gunmen staged a similar attack in Al-Khobar, killing 22 ...
... Rockefeller died on January 26, 1979, at age 70 from a heart attack ... to state that Rockefeller actually had the fatal heart attack in another office he owned in a townhouse at 13 West 54th Street in the presence of Megan Marshack, an aide ... After the heart attack, Marshack called her friend, news reporter Ponchitta Pierce, to the townhouse, and Pierce phoned an ambulance approximately an hour after the heart ...
... entering deeply around or behind an attack to defuse or neutralize the attack ... of irimi teaches one to blend with or enter into an opponent’s attack to become one with the opponent’s movement and leaving the opponent with nowhere to strike ... This movement is utilized during the moment of the opponent’s attack ...
... is that in most cases the goal of an attack is not to kill the attacked group, but to gain territory or influence ... The attack is more or less used to restrict the opponent's options and make it impossible for him to make territory or influence himself ...
Famous quotes containing the word attack:
“When Religion and Royalty are swept away, the people will attack the great, and after the great, they will fall upon the rich.”
—Honoré De Balzac (17991850)
“And whether it is Thursday, or the day is stormy,
With thunder and rain, or the birds attack each other,
We have rolled into another dream.”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)
“A great deal of unnecessary worry is indulged in by theatregoers trying to understand what Bernard Shaw means. They are not satisfied to listen to a pleasantly written scene in which three or four clever people say clever things, but they need to purse their lips and scowl a little and debate as to whether Shaw meant the lines to be an attack on monogamy as an institution or a plea for manual training in the public school system.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)