Horses

Some articles on horse, horses:

Monty Roberts
... Marvin Earl "Monty" Roberts (born May 14, 1935) is an American horse trainer who promotes his techniques of natural horsemanship through his Join-Up ... Roberts believes that horses use a non-verbal language, which he terms "Equus," and that humans can use this language to communicate with horses ... number of books including his original best-seller, The Man Who Listens to Horses, and regularly tours with a live demonstration ...
Old English Black
... English Black (also known as Lincolnshire Black) is an extinct horse breed ... in 1066, the conquerors took some of the Great Horses from Europe across the English Channel and crossed them on native mares ... The color markings were not unlike those of Clydesdale horses, with the desired pattern being four white stocking and a well-defined bald face ...
Out Stealing Horses
... Out Stealing Horses (Norwegian Ut og stjæle hester) is a 2003 Norwegian novel by Per Petterson ... Out Stealing Horses has double meanings and two sets of twins ...
King Arthur Carrousel - Horses
... popularity of the carousel's single white horse, since 1975 all horses have been painted white ... Each horse on the carousel has a name a complete list is available at City Hall on Main Street, U.S.A ... Jingles is the lead horse, and Walt's favorite, named for its very ornate carvings which include beautiful straps of jingle bells hanging from her saddle and cantle ...
Ren Renfa - Chu Yu Ti
... A prominent work of his is Chu Yu Tu (出圉图 - A Painting of Leading Horses out of Stable) on silk, with color, height 32.4 cm, width 201.9 cm, currently in a collection of The Palace ... three officials of the royal stables are leading four horses out the stable ... The people and horses are spread out in the painting, which is a main characteristic of paintings by Ren ...

Famous quotes containing the word horses:

    Men are generally more careful of the breed of their horses and dogs than of their children.
    William Penn (1644–1718)

    General statements omit what we really want to know. Example: “Some horses run faster than others.”
    Mason Cooley (b. 1927)

    We are like horses who hurt themselves as soon as they pull on their bits—and we bow our heads. We even lose consciousness of the situation, we just submit. Any re-awakening of thought is then painful.
    Simone Weil (1909–1943)