Messenger or Messengers may also refer to:
Read more about Messenger.
Some articles on messenger:
... The overweight messenger boy, played by David Nunn, appeared in three episodes of the first series, The Black Adder – The Queen of Spain's Beard, The Archbishop and Born to Be King ... Each time the Messenger appears he enters a room and announces "My Lord, news!" ... In The Queen of Spain's Beard, he is one of three messengers bearing news about various European nobility, announcing "Lord Wessex is dead!" ...
... Once Godara king had sent his messenger to King "Chokha Singh Sihag" of Jangladesh to irritate king and provoke him to fight ... So, that messenger went to Devasar village near Pallu ... Chokha Singh was meditating when that messenger reached him ...
... AOL Instant Messenger (AIM) Camfrog CU-SeeMe Ekiga FilmOn Gmail Google Talk iCall iChat IOCOM Visimeet MeBeam Meetings.io Microsoft Windows Live Messenger Microsoft Windows Live Video Messages ooVoo ...
... Messenger bag, a type of bag often used by bicycle messengers Messenger (horse) (1780–1808), English thoroughbred horse Miles Messenger, a British 1940s liaison ...
... Leader Messenger is a weekly suburban newspaper in Adelaide, part of the Messenger Newspapers group ...
Famous quotes containing the word messenger:
“O you singers solitary, singing by yourself, projecting me,
O solitary me listening, never more shall I cease perpetuating you
Never more shall I escape, never more the reverberations,
Never more the cries of unsatisfied love be absent from me,
Never again leave me to be the peaceful child I was before what
there in the night,
By the sea under the yellow and sagging moon,
The messenger there aroused, the fire, the sweet hell within,
The unknown want, the destiny of me.”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)
“Light-winged Smoke, Icarian bird,
Melting thy pinions in thy upward flight,
Lark without song, and messenger of dawn,
Circling above the hamlets as thy nest;”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“Still let my tyrants know, I am not doomed to wear
Year after year in gloom, and desolate despair;
A messenger of Hope comes every night to me,
And offers for short life, eternal liberty.”
—Emily Brontë (18181848)