Cripple

Cripple may also refer to:

Read more about Cripple:  Geography, Software, Mass Media, Criminal Organizations, Building Construction, Railway Jargon

Other articles related to "cripple":

Cripple And The Starfish - Reviews
... One of Antony Hegarty's first and better-known songs, Cripple and the Starfish is often lauded by music critics and fellow musicians ... success, said of Hegarty, "When I first heard 'Cripple and the Starfish'‚ I knew I was in the presence of an angel." In describing a 2000 New York Public ... innocence to decidedly polymorphous perversity." A 2003 review in PAPER Magazine named Cripple and the Starfish as among Hegarty's "gorgeous, crystal-pure ...
Cripple Fight
... "Cripple Fight" (also known as "Cripple Fight!" ) is the second episode of the fifth season of the animated television series South Park, and 67th episode of the series overall ... "Cripple Fight" originally aired in the United States on June 27, 2001 on Comedy Central and marks the first appearance of Jimmy Valmer ...
Cripple - Railway Jargon
... A cripple is a goods wagon or a passenger coach which although safe to run on the railway, is not fit for use and requires a repair before it can be used in service ...
Bosco Wong - Biography - Growth
... in 2011 by taking charge of a villainous character "Bai Co" or "Cripple Co" in Lives of Omission ... that his growing age allows him to play more mature characters such as "Cripple Co" and "Hui Sir" in Witness Insecurity and "Cripple Co" is a role that he ...
Cripple Creek And Victor Narrow Gauge Railroad
... The Cripple Creek and Victor Narrow Gauge Railroad ( RR) is a narrow gauge heritage railroad that operates seasonal tourist trains between Cripple Creek and Victor, Colorado ... of the original Midland Terminal Railway and the Florence and Cripple Creek Railway ...

Famous quotes containing the word cripple:

    The cripple tardy-gaited night,
    Who like a foul and ugly witch doth limp
    So tediously away.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    If a man was tossed out of a window when an infant, and so made a cripple for life, or scared out of his wits by the Indians, it is regretted chiefly because he was thus incapacitated for—business! I think that there is nothing, not even crime, more opposed to poetry, to philosophy, ay, to life itself, than this incessant business.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    A cripple or blind they will ca’ me,
    While we shall be merry and sing.’
    Unknown. The Gaberlunzie Man (l. 79–80)