Some articles on stones:

Konkuk University - The Campus
... One of the distinctive features of the Konkuk campus is the large number of stones (about 1.5 meters by 2 meters) from many countries around the world ... The main axes of the university are lined, on each side, by these stones, each of which features an inscription—often a motto, poem or quotation from a major literary work—which illustrates ... To date, there are nearly 200 of these stones at Konkuk ...
(I Can't Get No) Satisfaction
... is a song by the English rock band The Rolling Stones, released in 1965 ... "Satisfaction" was a hit, giving the Stones their first number one in the US ... in August 1965 it became the Rolling Stones' fourth number one in the United Kingdom ...
Worry Stone
... Worry stones are smooth, polished gemstones usually in the shape of an oval with a thumb-sized indentation ... They are also known as thumb stones or palm stones ... Also Wiccans and other Neo-Pagans use worry stones and they are sold in pagan shops online ...
Pyramids Of Güímar - Conclusions
... these structures while clearing cultivatable land of stones, as they piled the stones into these terrace shapes ... that the structures were not haphazardly piled-up stones ... that they are not simply piles of stones ...
Tzaraath - Cause and Treatment
... to the biblical regulations, and didn't have any exceptions stones showing the symptoms had to be removed, and the house had to be scraped, with the ...

Famous quotes containing the word stones:

    The philosopher believes that the value of his philosophy lies in its totality, in its structure: posterity discovers it in the stones with which he built and with which other structures are subsequently built that are frequently better—and so, in the fact that that structure can be demolished and yet still possess value as material.
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)

    Prisons are built with stones of law, brothels with bricks of religion.
    William Blake (1757–1827)

    As the builders say, the larger stones do not lie well without the lesser.
    Plato (c. 427–347 B.C.)