Return

Return may refer to:

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Other articles related to "return":

Pitchshifter - History - Return and None For All and All For One (2006–2008)
... During late 2006, there were rumours that band was going to return, which were later confirmed and the band announced the "Back From the Dead" tour, supported by various bands including Funeral for a Friend ... Jim didn't return to the band to pursue a solo carer and was replaced by Tim Rayner ...
Robert Winchelsey
... Upon the succession of Edward's son, Edward II, Winchelsey was allowed to return to England after the new king petitioned the pope to allow his return ... enemies, however, and was the only bishop to object to the return of the king's favourite, Piers Gaveston ...
Scholastica
... He refused, insisting that he needed to return to his cell ... So now go off, if you can, leave me and return to your monastery." Benedict was unable to return to his monastery, and they spent the night in discussion ...
Quebec Expedition - Return
... The expedition's fortunes did not improve on the return voyage ... Walker had written to New York requesting the HMS Feversham and any available supply ships to join him unbeknownst to him, the Feversham and three transports (Joseph, Mary, and Neptune) were wrecked on the coast of Cape Breton on 7 October with more than 100 men lost ...
Interactive Television - Return Path
... choose which angle to watch a football match), or return information to the broadcaster ... This "return path," return channel or "back channel" can be by telephone, mobile SMS (text messages), radio, digital subscriber lines (ADSL) or cable ... Cable TV viewers receive their programs via a cable, and in the integrated cable return path enabled platforms, they use the same cable as a return path ...

Famous quotes containing the word return:

    Our needs hourly
    Climb and return like angels.
    Unclosing like a hand,
    You give for ever.
    Philip Larkin (1922–1986)

    To save the theatre, the theatre must be destroyed, the actors and actresses must all die of the plague. They poison the air, they make art impossible. It is not drama that they play, but pieces for the theatre. We should return to the Greeks, play in the open air: the drama dies of stalls and boxes and evening dress, and people who come to digest their dinner.
    Eleonora Duse (1858–1924)

    I am apt to think, if we knew what it was to be an angel for one hour, we should return to this world, though it were to sit on the brightest throne in it, with vastly more loathing and reluctance than we would now descend into a loathsome dungeon or sepulchre.
    George Berkeley (1685–1753)