Bones

Bones are rigid connective organs that make up the skeleton of vertebrates.

Bones may also refer to:

Read more about BonesFilm and Television, Literature, Music, Other Uses, People With The Nickname

Other articles related to "bones":

Mister Bones - Fictional Character Biography - Department of Extranormal Operations
... Bones became Director of a local branch of the U.S ... Director Bones has had numerous interactions with the operations of the superhuman community ... Bones to stop harassing them ...
Mister Bones
... Mister Bones is a fictional character in the DC Comics Universe, created by Roy Thomas, Dann Thomas, and Todd McFarlane, in Infinity, Inc ... tie instead of a costume, and is also known as Director Bones ...
Bones - People With The Nickname - Fictional
... Temperance "Bones" Brennan, a character in the TV series Bones Bones McCoy, a Star Trek character ...
Facial Skeleton - Human Facial Bones
... For the human skull, most sources include at least these fourteen bones in their lists of facial bones Inferior nasal concha (2) Lacrimal bones (2) Mandible Maxilla (2) Nasal bones (2) Palatine bones (2) Vomer ...
Mister Bones - Bibliography - Significant Stories
... Bones' leg is bitten off by Carcharo ... Bones put into custody of Infinity, Inc ... Bones unwillingly kills Skyman ...

Famous quotes containing the word bones:

    From behind the red gates comes the stink of wine and meat, while along the road sides lie the bones of the frozen dead.
    Chinese proverb.

    From the time the Englishman’s bones harden into bones at all, he makes his skeleton a flagstaff, and he early plants his feet like one who is to walk the world and the decks of all the seas.
    Willa Cather (1876–1947)

    The civilized nations—Greece, Rome, England—have been sustained by the primitive forests which anciently rotted where they stand. They survive as long as the soil is not exhausted. Alas for human culture! little is to be expected of a nation, when the vegetable mould is exhausted, and it is compelled to make manure of the bones of its fathers. There the poet sustains himself merely by his own superfluous fat, and the philosopher comes down on his marrow-bones.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)