Underground most commonly refers to:
- The regions beneath the surface of the Earth
Its antonym is aboveground. Underground may also refer to:
Other articles related to "underground":
... The Velvet Underground was an American rock band formed in New York City ... a 1982 interview, is that while the first Velvet Underground album may have sold only 30,000 copies in its early years, "everyone who bought one of those 30,000 ... Their 1967 debut album, The Velvet Underground Nico (which featured German singer Nico, with whom the band collaborated), was named the 13th Greatest Album of All Time, and the "most prophetic rock album ever made ...
... The history of the London Underground is one of gradual evolution ... One section of it was the first urban underground passenger-carrying railway in the world, for although the Atlantic Avenue Tunnel in New York City, opened ...
... Underground (British subculture), a countercultural movement in the United Kingdom Underground (play), by Michael Sloane Underground economy, a market system operating outside of legal regulations ...
... Flinders Street (FSS) Southern Cross (SSS) – formerly Spencer Street Flagstaff (underground) (FGS) – closed on weekends and public holidays Melbourne Central (under ...
... In 2003 underground rapper Aroz, based in New York City, spearheaded the Nepalese underground hip hop movement through his website (now defunct) nephop.com ... In 2004 Aroz released his first underground single "Chudaina", produced by DJ AJ on nephop.com ... This had great success in the underground, after which he quickly released his next single, "Killin Terraces", which the New Urban Music Blog ...
Famous quotes containing the word underground:
“An underground grower, blind and a common brown;
Got a misshapen look, its nudged where it could;
Simple as soil yet crowded as earth with all.”
—Richard Wilbur (b. 1921)
“... in a history of spiritual rupture, a social compact built on fantasy and collective secrets, poetry becomes more necessary than ever: it keeps the underground aquifers flowing; it is the liquid voice that can wear through stone.”
—Adrienne Rich (b. 1929)
“Political correctness is driving machismo underground and recalling effeminacy from exile.”
—Mason Cooley (b. 1927)