Distinction may refer to:

  • Two, or more, things being distinct from one another

Read more about Distinctive:  Difference, Honour, Name

Other articles related to "distinctive":

... Its forewings have distinctive dark brown patches at the base of two of their apical cells ... It also has very distinctive male genitalia ... It is popular with children on account of its distinctive appearance and loud call ...
10th Cavalry Regiment (United States) - Insignia - Distinctive Unit Insignia
... The distinctive unit insignia is worn in pairs ... Background The distinctive unit insignia was originally approved on 13 March 1922 ... The distinctive unit insignia was re-designated for the 10th Cavalry on 12 May 1959 ...
Distinctive - Name
... La Distinction, a book by Pierre Bourdieu Distinctive (film), film from Power Chan Distinction (horse), Irish gelding, third in the 2005 Melbourne Cup Distinction (song), song and CD by The Suffrajets ...
Distinctive Presents: Y4K
... Distinctive Presents Y4K The 20th is the 20th instalment in the Y3K/Y4K series ... It's mixed by Distinctive ...
Mark Wingfield
... Highly respected among his peers for his original and distinctive electric guitar playing, much of his output is directed towards performing and studio work ... is that these influences are fused with western classical music, and integrated into a distinctive musical voice ... His compositions blend lyrical melodies with a distinctive harmonic palette and sometimes complex rhythmic components ...

Famous quotes containing the word distinctive:

    Of all the wastes of human ignorance perhaps the most extravagant and costly to human growth has been the waste of the distinctive powers of womanhood after the child-bearing age.
    Anna Garlin Spencer (1851–1931)

    I consider my selfbeing ... that taste of myself, of I and me above and in all things, which is more distinctive than the taste of ale or alum, more distinctive than the smell of walnutleaf or camphor, and is incommunicable by any means to another man.
    Gerard Manley Hopkins (1844–1889)

    In our day the conventional element in literature is elaborately disguised by a law of copyright pretending that every work of art is an invention distinctive enough to be patented.
    Northrop Frye (b. 1912)