Lay

Lay may refer to:

Read more about Lay:  Roles, Jobs, or Offices, Geography, People, Other Uses

Other articles related to "lay":

Lay - Other Uses
... Lay's, a potato-chip brand name and company Lay confession, a religious confession made to a member of the laity Lay time or lay days, time allowed in a charter for the loading or discharge of a ship A short ballad ...
Lay It Down (Ratt Song)
... "Lay It Down" is a single by American heavy metal band Ratt ... "Lay It Down" was the first single released to promote their second album, Invasion of Your Privacy ...
Psychological Evaluation - Further Reading
... Lay summary (28 July 2010) Goldstein, Gerald Beers, Susan, eds ... Lay summary (23 November 2010) Gregory, Robert J ... Lay summary (7 November 2010) Groth-Marnat, Gary (2009) ...
Surface Finish - Lay
... Lay is a measure of the direction of the predominant machining pattern ... A lay pattern is a repetitive impression created on the surface of a part ... The lay may be specified when it has an effect on the function of the part ...
Charles Downing Lay - Early Life and Family Estate
... The son of Oliver Ingraham Lay, a professional painter, and Hester Marian Wait Lay, Charles Downing Lay was born in Newburgh, New York ... At age 7, Lay began spending summers with his grandmother in Stratford, Connecticut ... Lay spent much of his childhood in Stratford fishing, sailing, and swimming and developed a great appreciation for nature ...

Famous quotes containing the word lay:

    The advantage of doing one’s praising for oneself is that one can lay it on so thick and exactly in the right places.
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)

    There are a thousand unnoticed openings ... which let a penetrating eye at once into a man’s soul; and I maintain ... that a man of sense does not lay down his hat in coming into a room,—or take it up in going out of it, but something escapes, which discovers him.
    Laurence Sterne (1713–1768)

    The ancients adorned their sarcophagi with the emblems of life and procreation, and even with obscene symbols; in the religions of antiquity the sacred and the obscene often lay very close together. These men knew how to pay homage to death. For death is worthy of homage as the cradle of life, as the womb of palingenesis.
    Thomas Mann (1875–1955)