Mark may refer to:
- Mark (given name), a male given name
- Mark (surname)
Other articles related to "mark, marks":
... Beauty mark, dark mole on the face or other part of the body that is considered to be attractive Tick (check mark) Diacritical mark, mark added to a letter to alter a word's pronunciation or ... Tolkien's fantasy era of Middle-earth see also Marches Mark, a grade awarded to students' work Merchant's Mark Sea mark, pilotage aid which identifies the approximate position of a maritime ...
... Lyndon Bray TriesMark Chisholm (2), Mark Gerrard, Ben Alexander, Peter Playford, Stephen Hoiles ConMark Gerrard (5) PenMark Gerrard Tries John Roe, PenClinton ...
... also given a WAIR conversion, but this larger ship also received a quadruple QF 2 pdr Mark VII mounting ... The armament was replaced with four QF 4 inch L/45 Mark XVI guns in two twin mountings HA/LA Mark XIX, shipped on the fore and aft shelter decks ... The armament was controlled by a Mark II(W) rangefinder - director, fitted with Radar Type 285 for target ranging as soon as it became available ...
... often represented by ?! or !?), is a nonstandard punctuation mark used in various written languages and intended to combine the functions of the question mark (also ... glyph is a superimposition of these two marks ...
... The Emir of Kano hosts a Durbar to mark and celebrate the two annual Muslim festivals and Eid-ul-Fitr (to mark the end of the Holy Month of Ramadan) and Eid al-Adha (to mark the Hajj Holy ...
Famous quotes containing the word mark:
“It is the mark of a good action that it appears inevitable in retrospect.”
—Robert Louis Stevenson (18501894)
“An early dew woos the half-opened flowers”
—Unknown. The Thousand and One Nights.
AWP. Anthology of World Poetry, An. Mark Van Doren, ed. (Rev. and enl. Ed., 1936)
“It is the mark of a mean, vulgar and ignoble spirit to dwell on the thought of food before meal times or worse to dwell on it afterwards, to discuss it and wallow in the remembered pleasures of every mouthful. Those whose minds dwell before dinner on the spit, and after on the dishes, are fit only to be scullions.”
—Francis De Sales, Saint (15671622)