Ill (ill) may refer to:
- Suffering from an illness
- Ill (Austria), a river in western Austria
- Ill (France), a river in north-eastern France
- Illinois, often abbreviated Ill.
- Kōji Nakamura, who records music under the name "iLL"
ILL may stand for:
- Willmar Municipal Airport (former IATA airport identifier: ILL) in Willmar, Minnesota, United States
- Illorsuit Heliport (non-IATA location identifier: ILL) in Illorsuit, Greenland
- Institut Laue–Langevin, a scientific research facility in Grenoble, France
- Interlibrary loan, a service offered by libraries for sharing books and other materials
- Institute of Linguists (London)
Other articles related to "ill":
... On Wednesday 28 May 1845, estate owner Ekwall became ill ... the maid Maja Stina Forsberg and one of the younger daughters of the family also became ill ... After having a cup of oat soup, however, he became ill again, and the same night, he died ...
... he warred with his northern neighbours, the Uí Néill of Clann Cholmáin, led by Bodbchath mac Diarmata Déin, and of Síl nÁedo Sláine, led by Fogartach mac ... In 707 the Uí Néill High King of Ireland Congal Cennmagair campaigned in Leinster and obtained Cellach's submission to his authority ...
... Mac Thorcáill, sometimes spelt Mac Torcáill, is an Irish surname of Norse origin ... became Kings of Dublin and his 3rd son Hasculf Thorgillsson (Irish Asgall mac Torcáill) was the last Norse King of Dublin, he too was forced to flee at the ...
... Louping-ill (also known as Ovine Encephalomyelitis, Infectious Encephalomyelitis of Sheep, Trembling-ill) is an acute viral disease primarily of sheep that is characterized by a biphasic ... Louping-ill is a tick-transmitted disease whose occurrence is closely related to the distribution of the primary vector, the sheep tick Ixodes ricinus ... The name 'louping-ill' is derived from an old Scottish word describing the effect of the disease in sheep whereby they 'loup' or spring into the air ...
... mutilation of the non-consenting or ill-informed vulnerable, these interests introduce new extrinsic concerns." A 2008 article in the American Journal of Hospice and ... doctors for hastening the death of some mortally ill patients, and possibly masking signs that the patient is improving ...
Famous quotes containing the word ill:
“How ill this taper burns! Ha! Who comes here?
I think it is the weakness of mine eyes
That shapes this monstrous apparition.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Let those flatter, who fear: it is not an American art. To give praise where it is not due, might be well from the venal, but would ill beseem those who are asserting the rights of human nature.”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)
“Hush! Check those words. Do not cure ill with ill and make your pain still heavier than it is.”
—Sophocles (497406/5 B.C.)