Bar may refer to:
Other articles related to "bar":
... Admission to the bar in the United States is the granting of permission by a particular court system to a lawyer to practice law in that system ... its own court system and sets its own rules for bar admission (or privilege to practice law), which can lead to different admission standards among states ... In most cases, a person who is "admitted" to the bar is thereby a "member" of the particular bar ...
... Bar (heraldry), an ordinary consisting of a horizontal band across the shield Bar Confederation, an 18th-century Polish association Bar mitzvah Bar (form), a cell phone form factor Dowel, pole, or ...
... Greet continued the business until it closed in 1982, but the bar and its entire interior was preserved by her ever since and could be visited upon request ... Just before her death in August 2007, she took the initiative to have the bar reopened ... The bar has been open under management of her daughter Diana since Queen's Day 30 April 2008 ...
... Bar Harbor is a town on Mount Desert Island in Hancock County, Maine, United States ... Bar Harbor is a famous summer colony in the Down East region of Maine ... Bar Harbor is home to the largest parts of Acadia National Park, including Cadillac Mountain, the highest point within 25 miles (40 km) of the coastline of the Eastern United States, and ...
... Another type of system is called a plenum bar system ... Plenum bar systems are usually used in conjunction with direct port systems in multi-stage nitrous systems ...
Famous quotes containing the word bar:
“Hemingway is terribly limited. His technique is good for short stories, for people who meet once in a bar very late at night, but do not enter into relations. But not for the novel.”
—W.H. (Wystan Hugh)
“Yes; quaint and curious war is!
You shoot a fellow down
Youd treat if met where any bar is,
Or help to half-a-crown.”
—Thomas Hardy (18401928)
“Even the most incompetent English actor, coming on the stage briefly to announce the presence below of Lord and Lady Ditherege, gives forth a sound so soft and dulcet as almost to be a bar of music. But sometimes that is all there is. The words are lost in the graceful sweep of the notes.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)