Steiner

Steiner may refer to:

Read more about Steiner:  Surname, Other Uses

Other articles related to "steiner":

Leslie Morgan Steiner - Life and Career
... in English, Steiner's first published work was an autobiographical account of her teenage struggle with anorexia nervosa, published in Seventeen in September 1986 ... Steiner went on to work in the Articles Department for Seventeen from 1987-1988 ... In early 2001 Steiner returned to her hometown of Washington, D.C ...
Steiner Academy Hereford
... The Steiner Academy Hereford is a Steiner-Waldorf Academy school in Much Dewchurch near Hereford, Herefordshire, UK ... It opened in September 2008 and is the first publicly funded Steiner-Waldorf school in the UK ...
Steiner, Michigan
... Steiner was a small farming settlement in what is now Frenchtown Charter Township, Monroe County in the U.S ... It was situated at the intersection of the Norfolk Southern Railway and Steiner Road at 41°59′20″N 83°23′15″W / 41.98889°N 83.38750°W / 41.98889 -83.38750Coordinates 41°59′20 ... Railroad founded by and named for William Steiner in 1873 ...
Leo Steiner
... Leo Steiner (c ... Parker, mostly worked behind the scenes, Steiner worked the crowd with his Jewish humor in the restaurant, which became a destination for both celebrities and ... Steiner was born in Newark, New Jersey ...
Starrcade (1990) - Results - Tournament Bracket
... Quarterfinals Semifinals Finals 1 The Steiner Brothers Pin 8 Kreuger / DeKlerk 1 ... Steiner Brothers Pin 4 Konan / Misterio 4 ... Konan / Misterio Pin 5 Adams / Smiley 1 ... Steiner Brothers Pin 2 Saito / Muta ...

Famous quotes containing the word steiner:

    Language can only deal meaningfully with a special, restricted segment of reality. The rest, and it is presumably the much larger part, is silence.
    —George Steiner (b. 1929)

    The variables are surprisingly few.... One can whip or be whipped; one can eat excrement or quaff urine; mouth and private part can be meet in this or that commerce. After which there is the gray of morning and the sour knowledge that things have remained fairly generally the same since man first met goat and woman.
    —George Steiner (b. 1929)

    The violent illiteracies of the graffiti, the clenched silence of the adolescent, the nonsense cries from the stage-happening, are resolutely strategic. The insurgent and the freak-out have broken off discourse with a cultural system which they despise as a cruel, antiquated fraud. They will not bandy words with it. Accept, even momentarily, the conventions of literate linguistic exchange, and you are caught in the net of the old values, of the grammars that can condescend or enslave.
    —George Steiner (b. 1929)