Born may refer to:
- Born (crater), a lunar crater
Other articles related to "born":
... His last known child, daughter Iman, was born in 1992 ... Until 2003, Taban Amin (born 1955), Idi Amin's eldest son, was the leader of West Nile Bank Front (WNBF), a rebel group opposed to the government of Yoweri ... The Last King of Scotland prompted one of his sons, Jaffar Amin (born in 1967), to speak out in his father's defence ...
... articles Yakin brothers, both Swiss footballers of Turkish origin Hakan Yakin (born 1977) Murat Yakin (born 1974) Abraham Yakin (born 1924) Israeli painter Boaz Yakin (born 1966) American ...
... graphic-designer, film- and literature reviewer Christine Lucyga (born 1944), politician Agnieszka Rylik, boxing world champion (see http//pl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Agnieszka_Rylik) Agata ...
... player David Rollo (rugby union) (born 1934), Scottish rugby player Jim Rollo (footballer) (1937–2012), Scottish footballer Jimmy Rollo (born 1976), English footballer Marcus Di Rollo (born ...
... Ginger Baker (born 1939), rock drummer with Cream and Blind Faith Ginger Beaumont (1876–1956), Major League Baseball player Ginger Gilmour (born 1949), American artist, former wife of Pink Floyd guitarist David. 1937–2002), Australian Aboriginal artist Ginger Lynn (born 1962), American pornographic actress Ginger Molloy (born 1937), former Grand Prix motorcycle road racer from New Zealand Ginger Pooley (born 1977 ... Richardson (1909–1959), English footballer Ann Fagan Ginger (born 1925), American lawyer, teacher, writer, and political activist Ray Ginger (1924–1975), American historian, author, and biographer ...
Famous quotes containing the word born:
“the whole seems to fall into a shape
As if I saw alike my work and self
And all that I was born to be and do,
A twilight-piece. Love, we are in Gods hand.”
—Robert Browning (18121889)
“Death is easier than a wretched life; and better never to have born than to live and fare badly.”
—Aeschylus (525456 B.C.)
“What distinguished man from animals was the human capacity for symbolic thought, the capacity which was inseparable from the development of language in which words were not mere signals, but signifiers of something other than themselves. Yet the first symbols were animals. What distinguished men from animals was born of their relationship with them.”
—John Berger (b. 1926)