Today

Today may refer to:

  • Current events; see Portal:Current events
  • Present, the time that is perceived directly, often called now

Read more about Today:  Other

Other articles related to "today":

Malmesbury Abbey
... of these two collapses, less than half of the original building stands today ... Today Malmesbury Abbey is in full use as the parish church of Malmesbury, in the Diocese of Bristol ... and improvements executed in the abbey's scriptorium, provide source material today for the history of Wessex and the West Saxon church from the seventh century ...
Netsuke - Materials
... Near East and Siberia) fill part of the tourist trade demand today ... hardwoods - popular materials in Edo Japan and still used today metal - used as accents in many netsuke and kagamibuta lids hippopotamus tooth - used in lieu of ivory today boar ...
Troy, New York
... There were at least two settlements within today's city limits, Panhooseck and Paanpack ... to the English in 1664 and in 1707 Derick Van der Heyden purchased a farm near today's downtown area ... In 1771 Abraham Lansing had his farm in today's Lansingburgh laid out into lots ...
Great Bookham - Today
... Three pubs are situated in the village, The Anchor, The Royal Oak, The Old Crown and one in Little Bookham, Ye Olde Windsor Castle ... Legend has it that King Henry VIII's hunting parties used to pass through Bookham and stop in the Windsor, hence its royal name ...
Tattershall Castle, Lincolnshire - Design - The Great Tower
... Today, the Parlour is licensed for civil wedding ceremonies for up to 90 guests ... before the great hall of the Audience Chamber, which today houses beautiful Flemish tapestries bought by Lord Curzon ... It is not possible today to access the turrets ...

Famous quotes containing the word today:

    The biggest disease today is not leprosy or tuberculosis, but rather the feeling of being unwanted.
    Mother Teresa (b. 1910)

    Dearest Lord, may I see you today and every day in the person of your sick, and, whilst nursing them, minister unto you. Though you hide yourself behind the unattractive disguise of the irritable, the exacting, the unreasonable, may I still recognize you, and say: “Jesus, my patient, how sweet it is to serve you.”
    Mother Teresa (b. 1910)

    To the degree that respect for professors ... has risen in our society, respect for writers has fallen. Today the professorial intellect has achieved its highest public standing since the world began, while writers have come to be called “men of letters,” by which is meant people who are prevented by some obscure infirmity from becoming competent journalists.
    Robert Musil (1880–1942)