Change may refer to:
Other articles related to "changed":
... Silla Dynasty - name changed to Cheolseong ... the rule of King Taejo of Goryeo, its name was changed to Cheorwon and then renamed as Dongju ... Joseon Dynasty King Taejong changed its name into 'Dohobu' ...
... phonem in root verb first phoneme in 'd' is eliminated and changed to prefix 'nga' like in 'ngadahar' first phoneme in 'i' is eliminated and changed to prefix 'ng' like in 'n ...
... The political system was thoroughly changed a full range of civil freedoms as well as a multi-party system were introduced and the country's emblem and name were changed (from the People's ... concerning political and economic forms of government were changed, the chapters concerning trade unions were rewritten and a uniform notion of possession was introduced ...
... The game had some alterations Story was changed in some parts, as the name of the game is the world name Text was changed for the English audience, The characters names were ... Oh-Chan/Freeon-Leon changed from a cat in an orange suit to an orange dinosaur/lizard ...
... It was changed to matte black for the "color.storm" colour schemes, and for model year 2004 it acquired fake grille slats ... However it can be changed easily, so it should not be taken as a reliable age indicator ... Very little else was changed externally during the life of the car ...
Famous quotes containing the word changed:
“My intention is to tell of bodies changed into new forms.”
—Ovid (Publius Ovidius Naso)
“Institutional psychiatry is a continuation of the Inquisition. All that has really changed is the vocabulary and the social style. The vocabulary conforms to the intellectual expectations of our age: it is a pseudo-medical jargon that parodies the concepts of science. The social style conforms to the political expectations of our age: it is a pseudo-liberal social movement that parodies the ideals of freedom and rationality.”
—Thomas Szasz (b. 1920)
“he changed and ran
Through many shapes; I lunged at the smooth throat
Of a great eel; it changed, and I but smote
A fir-tree roaring in its leafless top;
And thereupon I drew the livid chop
Of a drowned dripping body to my breast....”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)