Cover

Other articles related to "cover, covers":

Cover - Other Uses
... Mating of animals, e.g ... a stallion covers a mare ...
Hubcap
... A hubcap, wheel cover or wheel trim is a decorative disk on an automobile wheel that covers at least a central portion of the wheel ... Cars with stamped steel wheels often use a full wheel cover that conceals the entire wheel ... Alternatively, wheel cover refers to an accessory covering an external rear-mounted spare tire (also known as a spare tire cover) found on some off-road ...
Echoes: The Best Of Pink Floyd - Cover
... Storm Thorgerson, best known for creating the majority of album covers for Pink Floyd, worked with the band Dream Theater on their 1997 album Falling into Infinity and ... One became the cover that was used on the release ...
Vic Rattlehead
... His image appears on several Megadeth album covers ... When the band started in 1985, he was on their first four album covers (1985–1990) ... Vic did not appear on the front cover of any albums or compilations from 1991 to 2000 ...
You Make Me Feel Like Dancing - Cover Versions
... A cover by Carmen Carter Donnie McClurkin featured in the 2000 Walt Disney Pictures direct-to-video animated film An Extremely Goofy Movie ... A cover version sung by actress Anne Hathaway was included on the soundtrack for the 2004 film Ella Enchanted, adapted from the fantasy novel of the same ... A cover was performed by Hot Buttered Rum String Band on their live release "Live in The Northeast." ...

Famous quotes containing the word cover:

    I wouldn’t pray just for a old man that’s dead because he’s all right. If I was to pray, I’d pray for the folks that’s alive and don’t know which way to turn. Grampa here, he ain’t got no more trouble like that. He’s got his job all cut out for him. So cover him up and let him get to it.
    Nunnally Johnson (1897–1977)

    Every individual ought to know at least one poet from cover to cover: if not as a guide through the world, then as a yardstick for the language.
    Joseph Brodsky (b. 1940)

    There is nothing more poetic and terrible than the skyscrapers’ battle with the heavens that cover them. Snow, rain, and mist highlight, drench, or conceal the vast towers, but those towers, hostile to mystery and blind to any sort of play, shear off the rain’s tresses and shine their three thousand swords through the soft swan of the fog.
    Federico García Lorca (1898–1936)