Marshall may refer to:
- "Marshall", a British/Commonwealth spelling for the military rank of marshal
- Marshall (name)
- Marshall Aerospace, an aerospace contractor based in Cambridge, England
- Marshall Amplification, a brand of guitar amplifier
- Marshall Bus, an English bus manufacturer
- Marshall Cavendish, a subsidiary of Times Publishing Group, publisher of books, directories, magazines and partworks
- Marshalling (computer science), transforming data from an in-memory representation to objects, such as with XML transformation
- Aircraft marshalling, the visual signalling between ground personnel and pilots.
- Marshall Plan (also known as "European Recovery Program"), United States plan (named for Secretary of State George Marshall) for rebuilding the allied countries of Europe and repelling communism after World War II
- Marshall Scholarship, awarded to graduating American undergraduates by the British government, in commemoration of the Marshall Plan
- Marshall Pottery, the largest producer of red-clay pottery in the United States
- Marshall School of Business, the business school at the University of Southern California
- Marshall, Sons & Co. of Gainsborough, Lincolnshire, manufacturers of steam traction engines and the Field Marshall range of tractors
- Marshall University, a university in Huntington, West Virginia
- Marshall Thundering Herd, this school's intercollegiate athletic program
- We Are Marshall, a 2006 movie about the aftermath of the 1970 plane crash that killed most of the Marshall University football team and coaching staff
- USS Marshall (DD-676), a United States Navy destroyer in commission from 1943 to 1969
- USS Hunter Marshall (DE-602), a United States Navy destroyer escort converted during construction into the high-speed transport USS Hunter Marshall (APD-112)
- USS Hunter Marshall (APD-112), a United States Navy high-speed transport in commission from 1945 to 1946
Read more about Marshall: Place Names
Other articles related to "marshall":
... In a 1969 Thanksgiving game against the Detroit Lions, Jim Marshall and Alan Page combined for one of the most remarkable plays in NFL history ... Page tipped a pass which fell into the hands of Marshall who took off with it ... As he was being tackled, Marshall lateraled the ball to Page who then had an easy path to the end zone ...
... Marshall (born 1921) is the director of the United States Department of Defense's Office of Net Assessment ... Appointed to the position in 1973 by United States President Richard Nixon, Marshall has been re-appointed by every president that followed ...
... Marshall Islands (also known as "Republic of the Marshall Islands"), an island nation in the Pacific Ocean In the United States of America Marshall, Alaska Marshall, Arkansas Marshall, California ...
... After the 1979 season, Jim Marshall retired ... In 20 seasons (19 with the Vikings and 1 with the Cleveland Browns) Marshall never missed a game and set what was then a National Football League record with 282 consecutive starts ... After his last home game, Marshall was carried off the field by his teammates in celebration ...
... produced by Whitney Houston and Debra Martin Chase and directed by Garry Marshall ... Anne Hathaway was hired for the role of Mia because Garry Marshall's granddaughters saw her audition tape and said she had the best "princess hair." Héctor Elizondo, who appears in all the ... Garry Marshall's daughter, Kathleen, plays Clarisse's secretary Charlotte Kutaway ...
Famous quotes containing the word marshall:
“Motherhood in all its guises and permutations is more art than science.”
—Melinda M. Marshall (20th century)
“Night comes to the room of the world
—Frank Marshall Davis (b. 1905)
“For the mother who has opted to stay home, the question remains: Having perfected her role as a caretaker, can she abdicate control to less practiced individuals? Having put all her identity eggs in one basket, can she hand over the basket freely? Having put aside her own ambitions, can she resist imposing them on her children? And having set one example, can she teach another?”
—Melinda M. Marshall (20th century)