Moor may refer to:

Read more about Moor:  Ethnicity, Places, People, Other

Other articles related to "moor":

Scout Moor Wind Farm - Geography
... Scout Moor is an upland moor of peat bog and heather in the South Pennines, reaching a maximum elevation of 1,552 feet (473 m) at its peak, Top of Leach ... by sloping shelves", although the main dome of the moor is flat and rounded ... Scout Moor Quarry, a 250-acre (100 ha) open-pit mine in Edenfield, is used for the extraction of gritstone and sandstone, and formerly had its own railway line ...
Low Moor Railway Station
... Low Moor railway station was a station situated between Bradford Interchange and Halifax on the Caldervale Line, located close to Low Moor, an area to the ...
Cheadle Heath - Industry
... Heath Davenport Davenport Park Edgeley Foggbrook Great Moor Heaviley Heaton Chapel Heaton Mersey Heaton Moor Heaton Norris Little Moor North Reddish Offerton Offerton Green Portwood Reddish ...
Staines Moor
... Staines Moor is a Site of Special Scientific Interest at the NW corner of Surrey, England ... The Staines Moor SSSI also includes King George VI Reservoir which is to the east ... The moor is separated from Wraysbury Reservoir to the west by the M25 and a disused railway viaduct ...
Moor - Other
... Black Moor, a variety of fancy goldfish that has a characteristic pair of protruding eyes Moor frog, a slim, reddish-brown, semi-aquatic amphibian native to Europe and ... "The Moor", a song by the Swedish progressive death metal Opeth on their album Still Life ...

Famous quotes containing the word moor:

    who should moor at his edge
    And fare on afoot would find gates of no gardens,
    But the hill of dark underfoot diving,
    Closing overhead, the cold deep, and drowning.
    He is called Leviathan, and named for rolling,
    William Stanley Merwin (b. 1927)

    We should not moor a ship with one anchor, or our life with one hope.
    Epictetus (c. 50–120)

    The Moor is of a free and open nature,
    That thinks men honest that but seem to be so,
    And will as tenderly be led by the nose
    As asses are.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)