Store

Store may refer to:

  • a retail store
  • a place where things are stored, e.g. a ship's paint store
  • expendables released from an aircraft, such as ordnance or countermeasures
  • ┼átore, a town and a municipality in eastern Slovenia
  • The Store, 1932 Pulitzer Prize-winning novel by Thomas Sigismund Stribling
  • The Store (ITV), British shopping television programming on ITV1

Other articles related to "store":

Are You Being Served?
... clothing departments of Grace Brothers, a large, fictional London department store ... brief period in the early 1950s working at Simpsons of Piccadilly, a clothing store which traded for over 60 years until 1999 ... The inspiration for the store has also been credited to Rossiters of Paignton department store from the time Lloyd and Croft spent there, and the former Clements of Watford ...
Jenners - History
... The store was run for many years by the Douglas-Miller family, who were descendants of James Kennedy, who took charge of Jenners in 1881 ... buildings that formed the department store were destroyed by fire in 1892, and in 1893 the Scottish architect William Hamilton Beattie was appointed to design the new store which subsequently ... The new store included many technical innovations such as electric lighting and hydraulic lifts ...

Famous quotes containing the word store:

    This is being young,
    Assumption of the startled century
    Like new store clothes....
    Philip Larkin (1922–1986)

    What harm cause not those huge draughts or pictures which wanton youth with chalk or coals draw in each passage, wall or stairs of our great houses, whence a cruel contempt of our natural store is bred in them?
    Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)

    Modern man, if he dared to be articulate about his concept of heaven, would describe a vision which would look like the biggest department store in the world, showing new things and gadgets, and himself having plenty of money with which to buy them. He would wander around open-mouthed in this heaven of gadgets and commodities, provided only that there were ever more and newer things to buy, and perhaps that his neighbors were just a little less privileged than he.
    Erich Fromm (1900–1980)