European may mean:
- A person of any of the Ethnic groups in Europe
- Relating to or characteristic of Europe or its inhabitants
- A citizen or attribute of or from the European Union
- See also: Citizenship of the European Union
Other articles related to "european":
... This proposition has provoked heavy criticism from south European countries, which often distill used mash from wine-making into spirits although higher quality mash is ... This regulation was adopted by the European Parliament on June 19, 2007 ...
... At the time of European encounter, several Algonquian-speaking peoples inhabited the area ... The first European settlement in Maine was by the French in 1604 on Saint Croix Island, by Pierre Dugua, Sieur de Mons ... As Maine entered the 18th century, only a half dozen European settlements survived ...
... The 5th Bengal European Cavalry was a cavalry regiment of the British East India Company, created in 1858 and disbanded in 1859 ... the East India Company in 1858 as the 5th Bengal European Light Cavalry, for service in the Indian Mutiny the "European" in the name indicated that it was manned by white soldiers ... As with all other "European" units of the Company, they were placed under the command of the Crown following the end of the Mutiny in 1858, but the regiment was disbanded ...
... European associations with the rat are generally negative ... However, some people in European cultures keep rats as pets and conversely find them to be tame, clean, intelligent, and playful ...
... GÉANT is the pan-European data network for the research and education community ... Together with European NRENs, GÉANT securely connects 40 million users in over 8,000 institutions in 40 countries ... Co-funded by the European Union and Europe’s NRENs, the GÉANT network has been built and is operated by DANTE, on behalf of the European NRENs ...
Famous quotes containing the word european:
“In European thought in general, as contrasted with American, vigor, life and originality have a kind of easy, professional utterance. Americanon the other hand, is expressed in an eager amateurish way. A European gives a sense of scope, of survey, of consideration. An American is strained, sensational. One is artistic gold; the other is bullion.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“European society has always been divided into classes in a way that American society never has been. A European writer considers himself to be part of an old and honorable traditionof intellectual activity, of lettersand his choice of a vocation does not cause him any uneasy wonder as to whether or not it will cost him all his friends. But this tradition does not exist in America.”
—James Baldwin (19241987)
“I should think the American admiration of five-minute tourists has done more to kill the sacredness of old European beauty and aspiration than multitudes of bombs would have done.”
—D.H. (David Herbert)