Contest may refer to:
- Contest (novel), by Matthew Reilly
- "Contest" (Bottom), an episode of the British sitcom Bottom
- Contest, Mayenne, a village and commune of the Mayenne département in France
- Contest (ship), an Australian ship sunk in 1807
- HMS Contest, the name of various ships of the British Royal Navy
- "The Contest", a 1992 episode from the U.S. situation comedy Seinfeld
- The Con Test, an Australian game show which airs on Network Ten
- CONTEST, codename for the British government's counter-terrorism strategy
- Will contest
Other articles related to "contests, contest":
... Shenandoah hosts several prestigious annual contests the James Boatwright III Prize for Poetry, the Goodheart Prize for Fiction, the Thomas H ... There is no "submission" process per se for these contests ...
... Beekeepers Club, Big Brothers Big Sisters Club, Biology Contests, Breakfast Club, Christian Youth Group, Concert and Jazz Bands, Create Writing Publication, E-Paper, Environmental Club, Film Production Club ...
... Contest First Prize Photography $1000 Most Photogenic Child $1000 Best Comedy Skit $100 iTunes Gift Card Bollywood Singer Rs ...
... There are several organized lock picking contests that are held each year ... Both SSDeV and TOOOL.NL hold a major contest each year, attended by hobbyists and travelers from around the globe ... In North America, contests are held at the Defcon Convention in Las Vegas each year, and the HOPE Convention every second year ...
... The number of students who have won prizes in various contests held by the State, Sichuan Province, and Chengdu City remains high at around 400 each year ... five years, 32 students have participated in the finals of National Contests in mathematics, physics, chemistry, and computing ... International Information Science Olympic Contests, respectively ...
Famous quotes containing the word contests:
“In great contests each party claims to act in accordance with the will of God. Both may be, and one must be wrong.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)
“They had their fortunes to make, everything to gain and nothing to lose. They were schooled in and anxious for debates; forcible in argument; reckless and brilliant. For them it was but a short and natural step from swaying juries in courtroom battles over the ownership of land to swaying constituents in contests for office. For the lawyer, oratory was the escalator that could lift a political candidate to higher ground.”
—Federal Writers Project Of The Wor, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)
“I love to deal with doctrines and events. The contests of men about men I greatly dislike.”
—James A. Garfield (18311881)