Dug may refer to:
- Doug Pinnick - Bass player / singer for King's X
- An alien race in Star Wars
- A character in the video game The Incredibles: Rise of the Underminer Robot
- A talking dog in the Pixar movie Up
- Scots for dog
Other articles related to "dug":
... personnel for the preparation of graves is done not only to ensure the grave is dug in the correct location and at the correct depth, but also to relieve families from having to ... Before 1977, double graves were dug to 8 feet and singles to 6 feet ... As a single grave is now dug to 54 inches, old cemeteries contain many areas where new single graves can be dug on "old ground" ...
... Between 1827 and 1830 he dug the first tunnel de Couzon à Rive de Gier, with a length of 977 m, a second tunnel, only 400 m long, was dug in 1831 in Lyon ... A third tunnel, 1.5 km in length, was dug under Terrenoire ...
... there are basically two types of mass dwellings semi-dug houses (semi dug-out) and overground houses ... The semi-dug dwelling can be also divided into two types evenly dug in (around 150 cm) and dug in inclined terrain, in that cases the rear was fully under the ground and the front was exposed ... The depth of dug-in reached two meters and the door was from the exposed part ...
... Alfredo Dugès (birth name- Alfred Auguste Delsescautz Dugès) (April 16, 1826 - January 7, 1910) was a French-born, Mexican physician and naturalist ... He was the son of zoologist Antoine Louis Dugès (1797-1838) ... Alfredo Dugès is largely remembered for his extensive studies of Mexican herpetology ...
... Antoine Louis Dugès (December 19, 1797 – May 1, 1838) was a French obstetrician and naturalist born in Charleville-Mézières, Ardennes ... He was the father of zoologist Alfredo Dugès (1826–1910), and a nephew to obstetrician Marie Louise Lachapelle (1769–1821) ... As a zoologist, Dugès conducted osteological and myological studies of amphibians ...
Famous quotes containing the word dug:
“The immense profundity of thought in vulgar locutions, like holes dug by generations of ants.”
—Charles Baudelaire (18211867)
“I do not choose that my grave should be dug while I am still alive.”
—Elizabeth I (15331603)
“Mens hearts are cold. They are indifferent. Not all the coal that is dug warms the world. It remains indifferent to the lives of those who risk their life and health down in the blackness of the earth; who crawl through dark, choking crevices with only a bit of lamp on their caps to light their silent way; whose backs are bent with toil, whose very bones ache, whose happiness is sleep, and whose peace is death.”
—Mother Jones (18301930)