Success may refer to:
- a level of social status
- achievement of a goal
- the opposite of failure
Other articles related to "success":
... He had major success as a society figure in London, meeting the Prince of Wales on several occasions and enjoying in particular the patronage of the Irish aristocrat ... stage The Gypsy Prince in 1801 which was not considered by Moore to be a success ...
... Dido shot to worldwide success with her debut album, No Angel (1999) ... Her following album, Life for Rent (2003), continued her mainstream success with the help of popular singles "White Flag" and "Life for Rent" ... studio album, Safe Trip Home (2008), received critical praise to help maintain her success ...
... When Futurama debuted in the Fox Sunday night line-up at 830 p.m ... between The Simpsons and The X-Files on March 28, 1999, it managed 19 million viewers, tying for 11th overall in that week's Nielsen ratings ...
... The band had much success with the album "7" it came in 3rd place on the German charts ... The video of the single Küss Mich was frequently shown on German music television ...
... Tex would place six top 40 charted singles on the R B charts in 1965 alone, including two more number-one hits "I Want To (Do Everything For You)" and "A Sweet Woman Like You" ... He followed that with two successive albums, Hold On To What You've Got and The New Boss ...
Famous quotes containing the word success:
“When you think of the huge uninterrupted success of a book like Don Quixote, youre bound to realize that if humankind have not yet finished being revenged, by sheer laughter, for being let down in their greatest hope, it is because that hope was cherished so long and lay so deep!”
—Georges Bernanos (18881948)
“... a large portion of success is derived from flexibility. It is all very well to have principles, rules of behavior concerning right and wrong. But it is quite as essential to know when to forget as when to use them.”
—Alice Foote MacDougall (18671945)
“Men of extraordinary success, in their honest moments, have always sung, Not unto us, not unto us. According to the faith of their times, they have built altars to Fortune, or to Destiny, or to St. Julian. Their success lay in their parallelism to the course of thought, which found in them an unobstructed channel; and the wonders of which they were the visible conductors seemed to their eye their deed.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)