Some articles on guards, guard:
... or shinto, and to rank with Kaneie and Nobuie as a great designer and maker of sword guards ... metal carving for sword mounts, not a single sword guard that can safely be said to have been carved by him remains ... But he was not the first to make sword guards in the Umetada style ...
... On 23 October 1943, it was awarded ‘Guards’ status and re-designated the 8th Guards Mechanised Corps ... occupation forces, it was assigned to the 1st Guards Tank Army (later 1st Guards Mechanised Army) ... immediate post-war period, the Corps was reorganised as the 8th Guards Mechanised Division ...
... Having the ball in the point forward's hands increases offensive mobility by allowing guards to move without the ball and create plays when they receive the ball ... particularly viable option for teams with offensively skilled shooting guards or combo guards playing on the court ...
... Horse Guards' Road (or just "Horse Guards") is a road in the City of Westminster, London ... Horse Guards Road is not to be confused with Horse Guards Avenue, which is on the opposite (east) side of the Horse Guards building ... east are various government buildings, including the Horse Guards building, the Old Admiralty Buildings, the Cabinet Office, Downing Street, the Foreign and Commonwealth Office, and HM ...
... There were two formations known as the 6th Guards Tank Brigade which served during World War II the 6th Guards Tank Brigade (United Kingdom) the 6th Guards Tank Brigade of the Red Army, which served with the ...
Famous quotes containing the word guards:
“To the United States the Third World often takes the form of a black woman who has been made pregnant in a moment of passion and who shows up one day in the reception room on the forty-ninth floor threatening to make a scene. The lawyers pay the woman off; sometimes uniformed guards accompany her to the elevators.”
—Lewis H. Lapham (b. 1935)
“The book borrower of real stature whom we envisage here proves himself to be an inveterate collector of books not so much by the fervor with which he guards his borrowed treasures and by the deaf ear which he turns to all reminders from the everyday world of legality as by his failure to read these books.”
—Walter Benjamin (18921940)
“For every man that Bolingbroke hath pressed
To lift shrewd steel against our golden crown,
God for his Richard hath in heavenly pay
A glorious angel. Then if angels fight,
Weak men must fall; for heaven still guards the right.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)