Host

Host or hosts may refer to:

  • A person who provides hospitality
  • Host or sacramental bread
  • Host (biology), organism harboring another organism on or in itself
  • Host (psychology), "personality" emphasized in treating dissociative identity disorder
  • Host (radio), the presenter or announcer on a radio show
  • Host, headwaiter (Maître d' or Maître d'hôtel) of a restaurant or hotel
  • Host, Pennsylvania

Read more about Host:  In Computing, An Army, Group, or Formation, Titles of Expressive Works, Other

Famous quotes containing the word host:

    Carlyle’s works, it is true, have not the stereotyped success which we call classic. They are a rich but inexpensive entertainment, at which we are not concerned lest the host has strained or impoverished himself to feed his guests. It is not the most lasting word, nor the loftiest wisdom, but rather the word which comes last.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The white man regards the universe as a gigantic machine hurtling through time and space to its final destruction: individuals in it are but tiny organisms with private lives that lead to private deaths: personal power, success and fame are the absolute measures of values, the things to live for. This outlook on life divides the universe into a host of individual little entities which cannot help being in constant conflict thereby hastening the approach of the hour of their final destruction.
    Policy statement, 1944, of the Youth League of the African National Congress. pt. 2, ch. 4, Fatima Meer, Higher than Hope (1988)

    Those of us who are in this world to educate—to care for—young children have a special calling: a calling that has very little to do with the collection of expensive possessions but has a lot to do with the worth inside of heads and hearts. In fact, that’s our domain: the heads and hearts of the next generation, the thoughts and feelings of the future.
    Fred M. Rogers, U.S. writer and host of Mr. Rogers Neighborhood. “That Which is Essential Is Invisible to the Eye,” Young Children (July 1994)