Men

Some articles on men:

33rd Virginia Infantry - The Peninsula Campaign
... Crossing Rockfish Gap, Jackson hurried his men towards Richmond to augment the besieged forces around the capital. 17, the entire brigade left the battlefield and moved to Richmond where the men were allowed to take a well-deserved rest ... On the 17th, however, the men of the Stonewall Brigade again packed their blanket rolls, shouldered arms and began marching northwards for a new campaign, this time against a new Federal Army being organized around ...
US Open (tennis)
... National Championship, for which men's singles was first contested in 1881 ... The main tournament consists of five different event championships men's and women's singles, men's and women's doubles, and mixed doubles, with additional ... the fifth set for men and third set for women), and therefore their last set continues indefinitely until a two-game lead is reached ...
Polyandry and Various Societies - Tribal Rationales
... and, it has been suggested, results in related men "sharing" a wife ... in remote communities has also been reported as leading to several men marrying the same woman, thereby reducing hostility among the men competing for the woman's attention ...
Rachel Summers - Other Versions - X-Men: The End
... The miniseries X-Men The End (written by Chris Claremont) details the last adventures of the X-Men in a possible future ... Nova led a series of attacks on the X-Men and their allies ...
32nd Maine Volunteer Infantry Regiment - Total Strength and Casualties
... The Regiment lost a total of 202 men during service, 4 Officers and 81 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded, 3 Officers and 114 Enlisted men by disease ...

Famous quotes containing the word men:

    ... it is a commonplace that men like war. For peace, in our society, with the feeling we have then that it is feeble-minded to strive except for one’s own private profit, is a lonely thing and a hazardous business. Over and over men have proved that they prefer the hazards of war with all its suffering. It has its compensations.
    Ruth Benedict (1887–1948)

    Romance reading and writing might be seen ... as a collectively elaborated female ritual through which women explore the consequences of their common social condition as the appendages of men and attempt to imagine a more perfect state where all the needs they so intensely feel and accept as given would be adequately addressed.
    Janice A. Radway (b. 1949)

    One of the reasons, surely, why women have been credited with less perfect veracity than men is that the burden of conventional falsehood falls chiefly on them.
    Katharine Fullerton Gerould (1879–1944)