Some articles on tang:
... and Collaborations Ironman 718 Cappadonna Hits Related articles Wu-Tang Clan Ironman Theodore Unit Wu-Tang Killa Beez Wu-Tang Killa Beez discography ...
... As of 881, the major agrarian rebel Huang Chao had captured the Tang capital Chang'an, forcing then-reigning Emperor Xizong to flee to Chengdu ... at the urging by the eunuch general Yang Fuguang redeclared allegiance to Tang in summer 881 ... He then took the troops northwest to join the other Tang troops in campaign against Huang ...
... Wu-Tang Meets the Indie Culture is an album released October 18, 2005 ... together by Bronze Nazareth, who has produced Wu-Tang and others ... It includes collaborated tracks by Wu-Tang Clan members, Wu-Tang Clan affiliates, and various other underground hip-hop artists such as Cannibal Ox, Aesop ...
... Tang (Irish An Teanga, meaning "The tongue") is a full village and a half-parish in County Westmeath, on the N55 national secondary road between Athlone and Ballymahon, County Longford ... Tang is in the parish of Drumraney ... Tang is in County Westmeath but on the border with County Longford from which it is separated by the River Tang, which flows into Lough Ree 3 km downstream via the River ...
... Goguryeo-Tang War – 645 Including Goguryeo and Baekje alliance against Tang and Silla ...
More definitions of "tang":
- (noun): Common black rockweed used in preparing kelp and as manure.
Synonyms: bladderwrack, black rockweed, bladder fucus, Fucus vesiculosus
- (noun): The imperial dynasty of China from 618 to 907.
Synonyms: Tang dynasty
- (noun): Any of various kelps especially of the genus Laminaria.
Synonyms: sea tangle
- (noun): Any of various coarse seaweeds.
Synonyms: sea tang
Famous quotes containing the word tang:
“A widow is a fascinating being with the flavor of maturity, the spice of experience, the piquancy of novelty, the tang of practised coquetry, and the halo of one mans approval.”
—Helen Rowland (18751950)
“The art of cursing people seems to have lost its tang since the old days when a good malediction took four deep breaths to deliver and sent the outfielders scurrying toward the fence to field.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)