What is talking?

  • (adj): Uttering speech.
    Example: "Talking heads"
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on talking:

Some Candy Talking - Personnel - Additional Personnel
... Flood – engineer ("Some Candy Talking") John Loder – engineer ("Psychocandy", "Hit", "Taste of Cindy") Alan Moulder – assistant engineer ("Some Candy Talking") Phil ...
Some Candy Talking - Track Listing
7" (NEG19) "Some Candy Talking" – 319 "Psychocandy" – 252 "Hit" – 327 2×7" (NEG19F) "Some Candy Talking" – 319 "Psychocandy" – 252 "Hit" – 327 "Cut Dead " – 247 "Psychocand ...
List Of French In Action Episodes - Describing Others
... Describing others talking about games expressing agreement and disagreement talking about time talking about the weather ...
List Of The Colbert Report Episodes (2008) - Season 4 (2008) - March
... Report." March 4028 ... Stephen starts by talking about the Colbert Bump and how it has been proven to benefit people who appear on his show ... March 4029 ... Stephen starts by talking about John McCain and his support from John Hagee ... This is The Colbert Report." March 4032 ... Stephen begins by talking about the Eliot Spitzer scandal ...
Look Who's Talking (horse)
... Look Who's Talking is a thoroughbred racehorse who surprisingly won the New Zealand Derby in 1994 ... Look Who's Talking was trained by Nigel Tiley, and ridden to Derby victory by Grant Cooksley ...

More definitions of "talking":

  • (noun): An exchange of ideas via conversation.
    Synonyms: talk

Famous quotes containing the word talking:

    We are always talking about being together, and yet whatever we invent destroys the family, and makes us wild, touchless beasts feeding on technicolor prairies and rivers.
    Edward Dahlberg (1900–1977)

    If when a businessman speaks of minority employment, or air pollution, or poverty, he speaks in the language of a certified public accountant analyzing a corporate balance sheet, who is to know that he understands the human problems behind the statistical ones? If the businessman would stop talking like a computer printout or a page from the corporate annual report, other people would stop thinking he had a cash register for a heart. It is as simple as that—but that isn’t simple.
    Louis B. Lundborg (1906–1981)

    For poetry, he’s past his prime,
    He takes an hour to find a rhyme;
    His fire is out, his wit decayed,
    His fancy sunk, his muse a jade.
    I’d have him throw away his pen,
    But there’s no talking to some men.
    Jonathan Swift (1667–1745)