Brains is predominantly the plural of brain.
Read more about Brains.
Some articles on brains:
... Calf's brains, or cervelle de veau, is a traditional delicacy in Europe and Morocco ... It is the brain of a calf consumed as meat ... bite-sized batter-fried morsels of beef brain ...
... The population of the commune is relatively young ... The percentage of people older than 60 (11.8%) is less than the national average (22.1%) and the departmental average (20.4%) Unlike the national and departmental averages, the male population of the commune is higher than the female (50.4%, versus 48.4% nationally and 48.5% departmentally). ...
... Tadanobu?) is a Japanese author, most known for his ideas regarding the "Japanese brain" ... to Tsunoda's theory, the Japanese people use their brains in a unique way, different than "western" brains ... The Japanese brain, argues Tsunoda, hears or processes music using the left hemisphere, where western brains use the opposite or right hemisphere to process music ...
... to Cruise Confidential is called Ship for Brains (World Waters, 2011) and narrates the author's experiences as an art auctioneer working on cruise ships ... mild expose of the business of the cruise vacation, Ship For Brains primarily focuses on the unique characters who are attracted to the business of art auctioneering at sea ... Ship for Brains received critical acclaim as a comedy, including a nomination as ForeWord Magazine's Humor Book of the Year (2011) ...
... Reno Wilson voices Brains, a small and intelligent Autobot who transforms into a Lenovo ThinkPad Edge laptop computer, and is friends with Wheelie ... movie prequel comics, he was originally a Decepticon mobile "brain unit" drone that had gained sentience and escaped ...
Famous quotes containing the word brains:
“For an actress to be a success, she must have the face of Venus, the brains of a Minerva, the grace of Terpsichore, the memory of a Macaulay, the figure of Juno, and the hide of a rhinoceros.”
—Ethel Barrymore (18971959)
“Our brains are no longer conditioned for reverence and awe. We cannot imagine a Second Coming that would not be cut down to size by the televised evening news, or a Last Judgment not subject to pages of holier-than-Thou second- guessing in The New York Review of Books.”
—John Updike (b. 1932)
“The eyes, opening and shutting like keyholes
and never forgetting, recording by thousands,
the skull with its brains like eels
the tablet of the world
the bones and their joints
that build and break for any trick....”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)