PoP may represent:
Read more about Pop.
Some articles on pop:
... Lee Seung Hoon (4th place finalist on K-pop Star) Lee Michelle (5th place finalist on K-pop Star) Lee Jung Mi (10th place finalist on K-pop Star) Lee Seung ...
... K-pop (Korean 가요, kayo) (an abbreviation of Korean pop or Korean popular music) is a musical genre consisting of dance, electronic, electropop, hip hop, rock ... In addition to music, K-pop has grown into a popular subculture among teenagers and young adults around the world ... Although in a bigger scope K-pop may include other genres of "popular music" within South Korea, outside of the country the term is more commonly used for songs sung by Korean teen idols ...
... Population figures from Statistics Sweden as of December 31, 2005 ... Lilla Edet (seat) (pop ...
... Their famous "pop-top" package was added later, and became very popular on the second-generation VW Bus from 1968 to 1979, its successor the Vanagon ... many imitators, with dozens of other companies worldwide offering pop-top van conversions ... Therefore, not all pop-top Volkswagens are Westfalia conversions, although in the United States, the Westfalia conversion was by far the most common ...
... N, 12.8333333 E, a city part of the town Bor located at 48.8833 N, 14.433 E, pop. 9212 located at 50.5166 N, 15.35 E, pop. 9755 located at 49.3833 N, 15.633 E, pop ...
More definitions of "pop":
- (adj): (of music or art) new and of general appeal (especially among young people).
- (verb): Fire a weapon with a loud explosive noise.
Example: "The soldiers were popping"
- (adv): Like a pop or with a pop.
Example: "Everything went pop"
- (noun): Music of general appeal to teenagers; a bland watered-down version of rock'n'roll with more rhythm and harmony and an emphasis on romantic love.
Synonyms: pop music
- (verb): Put or thrust suddenly and forcefully.
Example: "Pop the pizza into the microwave oven"; "He popped the petit-four into his mouth"
- (verb): Drink down entirely.
Synonyms: toss off, bolt down, belt down, pour down, down, drink down, kill
- (verb): Hit or strike.
Example: "He popped me on the head"
- (verb): Release suddenly.
Example: "Pop the clutch"
- (verb): Hit a pop-fly.
Example: "He popped out to shortstop"
- (verb): Cause to burst with a lound, explosive sound.
Example: "The child popped the balloon"
- (verb): Cause to make a sharp explosive sound.
Example: "He popped the champagne bottle"
- (verb): Take drugs, especially orally.
Example: "The man charged with murder popped a valium to calm his nerves"
- (noun): An informal term for a father; probably derived from baby talk.
Synonyms: dad, dada, daddy, pa, papa, pappa, pater
- (verb): Make a sharp explosive noise.
Example: "The cork of the champagne bottle popped"
- (verb): Burst open with a sharp, explosive sound.
Example: "The balloon popped"; "This popcorn pops quickly in the microwave oven"
Famous quotes containing the word pop:
“Compare the history of the novel to that of rock n roll. Both started out a minority taste, became a mass taste, and then splintered into several subgenres. Both have been the typical cultural expressions of classes and epochs. Both started out aggressively fighting for their share of attention, novels attacking the drama, the tract, and the poem, rock attacking jazz and pop and rolling over classical music.”
—W. T. Lhamon, U.S. educator, critic. Material Differences, Deliberate Speed: The Origins of a Cultural Style in the American 1950s, Smithsonian (1990)
“The children [on TV] are too well behaved and are reasonable beyond their years. All the children pop in with exceptional insights. On many of the shows the childrens insights are apt to be unexpectedly philosophical. The lesson seems to be, Listen to little children carefully and you will learn great truths.”
—G. Weinberg. originally quoted in What Is Televisions World of the Single Parent Doing to Your Family? TV Guide (August 1970)
“Every man has been brought up with the idea that decent women dont pop in and out of bed; he has always been told by his mother that nice girls dont. He finds, of course, when he gets older that this may be untruebut only in a certain section of society.”
—Barbara Cartland (b. 1901)