Mark King may refer to:
- Mark King (musician), singer and bass guitar player with Level 42
- Mark King (snooker player)
- Mark King (footballer), Northwich Victoria player
- Mark Anthony King Minor league basketball owner/player
- Mark King (politician), Belizean House of Assembly member with the United Democratic Party
- Mark King (American actor), actor who appeared in the television series Cheers
- Mark King (Hong Kong actor), actor who appeared in Once Upon a Time in China
Other articles related to "mark, mark king, king":
5 Neil Robertson 5 ... John Higgins 32 ... Dominic Dale 5 ... John Higgins 5 Mark Davis 32 ... Dominic Dale 1 ... Ronnie O'Sullivan 6 Barry Hawkins 20 ... Joe Perry 5 8 ...
... Neil Robertson 2–2 Mark King Ali Carter 1–3 Jimmy White Neil Robertson 3–1 Dave Harold Fergal O'Brien 3–1 Ian McCulloch Ali Carter 2–2 Mark ...
... Mark King 3–1 Mark Allen Neil Robertson 3–1 Ali Carter Mark Selby 3–1 Gerard Greene Mark King 1–3 Jimmy White Mark Selby 3–1 Ali Carter Neil Robertson 3–1 Mark Allen Gerard Greene 1–3 ...
... Stuart Bingham 2–2 Mark Allen Shaun Murphy 1–3 Ali Carter Shaun Murphy 4–0 Jamie Cope Joe Perry 2–2 Mark King Joe Perry 2–2 Stuart Bingham Ali Carter 2 ...
... Boon has maintained a relationship with Mark King, and has occasionally been seen attending Mark's concerts in the late 1990s and early 2000s ... Boon provided lyrics for King's album One Man and the full 2004 reunion of the band was officially announced on his website, although this reunion was very brief ... some guitar work, and some music for the latest Level 42 album Retroglide, although he and King have an agreement that Gould is credited solely for lyrics and King ...
Famous quotes containing the words king and/or mark:
“The soldiers also mocked him, coming up and offering him sour wine, and saying, If you are the King of the Jews, save yourself!”
—Bible: New Testament, Luke 23:36,37.
“Surely knowledge of the natural world, knowledge of the human condition, knowledge of the nature and dynamics of society, knowledge of the past so that one may use it in experiencing the present and aspiring to the futureall of these, it would seem reasonable to suppose, are essential to an educated man. To these must be added anotherknowledge of the products of our artistic heritage that mark the history of our esthetic wonder and delight.”
—Jerome S. Bruner (20th century)