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mark

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Kelime "mark" tanımı:
+1 rate 1. person who is the target of a swindle
rate 2. Islam Mark, Saint: Apostle. A disciple of St. Peter and one of the apostles of Jesus Christ, he is credited with writing the New Testament Gospel of Mark.
rate 3. religion same as Marcus
rate 4. bowling A strike or spare
rate 5. bowling the point on the lane where the bowler intends to put the ball down or otherwise use as a target.
rate 6. There are three marks of existence: suffering (dukka), impermanence (anitya), and "no-soul " (anatman). For a fuller discussion of these in Theravada Buddhism, go here
rate 7. S P O R T UK and ANZ, US cover (v) to prevent (a member of the opposing team) from taking control of the ball by staying close to them all the time Mike, I want you to mark Jones and make sure he doesn't get anywhere near the ball.
rate 8. Adopt a position, in relation to an opponent, which enables a player either to prevent the opponent from receiving the ball or, at least, to challenge for the ball.
rate 9. "Polite, shining". The author of the second Gospel, which was probably written in Rome. He is convert of Peter and companion of Paul.
rate 10. slang a sucker, a target for gaffling and crime - "You mark-ass busta, you betta raise up" - Dr Dre
rate 11. slang someone who is claiming a set (subset of a Crip or Blood gang) to which he does not belong
rate 12. Nautical A knot or piece of material placed at various measured lengths on a lead line to indicate the depth of the water, or, more generally, measurement indicators of water depth, e.g., a Plimsoll mark.
rate 13. unit of account, though not a coin, valued at 13s. 4d.
rate 14. German monetary unit. In the 19th century the mark was a common small coin in the German states, but its value varied between states. In 1873, soon after the creation of the German empire, the gold mark, equal to 100 pfennigs, was adopted as the standard of value and the money of account for the empire. The current unit is the deutsche mark (DM; German mark). The early history of the term can be traced back at least to the 11th century, when the mark was mentioned in Germany as a unit of weight (approximately eight ounces) most commonly used for gold and silver. As a unit of account, it was employed during the Middle Ages for payment of large sums; the small silver coins of varying size and quality were melted and cast into lumps on which were stamped the weight and purity of the silver. The latter were called Usualmark.
rate 15. Latin Marcus Antonius; born 83; died August, 30 BC; Roman general. After military service (57–54), he joined the staff of his relative Julius Caesar. He helped Caesar drive Pompey from Italy in 49 and in 44 was made co-consul. After Caesar's assassination, Octavian (later Caesar Augustus) initially opposed Antony but later formed the Second Triumvirate with Antony and Lepidus. Antony helped defeat republican forces at Philippi and took control of Rome's eastern provinces. On a mission to Egypt to question Cleopatra about her loyalty, he became her lover (41–40). He returned to Italy in 40 to settle differences with Octavian, whereupon he received command of the eastern provinces. To strengthen his position, he agreed to marry Octavian's sister Octavia. When relations with Octavian again collapsed, he headed for Syria and sent for Cleopatra for aid. Octavian sent Octavia to him, and, when Antony ordered her back to Rome, a fatal breach opened. The Triumvirate ended in 32, leaving Antony little support in Rome. He divorced Octavia and Octavian declared war on Cleopatra. Antony lost the Battle of Actium and he and Cleopatra fled to Egypt, pursued by Octavian. When resistance became futile, they committed suicide.
rate 16. born May 1, 1896, Madison Barracks, New York, United States died April 17, 1984, Charleston, S.C. United States army officer. After graduating from West Point, he served in Europe in World War I. In 1942 he was appointed chief of staff of army ground forces. He commanded the United States landing at Salerno, Italy, in September 1943 and received the surrender of the government of Pietro Badoglio. He then directed the hard-fought campaign to wrest the Italian peninsula from Axis control, taking Rome in June 1944 and receiving the surrender of the last German forces in northern Italy in May 1945. In the Korean War he commanded all UN troops (1952–53). After his retirement he served as president of The Citadel military college (1954–66).
rate 17. born May 1, 1896, Madison Barracks, New York, United States died April 17, 1984, Charleston, S.C. United States army officer. After graduating from West Point, he served in Europe in World War I. In 1942 he was appointed chief of staff of army ground forces. He commanded the United States landing at Salerno, Italy, in September 1943 and received the surrender of the government of Pietro Badoglio. He then directed the hard-fought campaign to wrest the Italian peninsula from Axis control, taking Rome in June 1944 and receiving the surrender of the last German forces in northern Italy in May 1945. In the Korean War he commanded all UN troops (1952–53). After his retirement he served as president of The Citadel military college (1954–66).
rate 18. born January 24, 1915, Sacramento, Calif., United States died Dec. 18, 1992, New York, New York United States radio and television producer. He worked as a radio announcer from 1939. In the late 1940s he and Bill Todman developed hit radio shows such as Stop the Music (1947) and Hit the Jackpot (1948) and long-running television game shows including What's My Line? (1950–67), I've Got a Secret (1952–67), To Tell the Truth (1956–67) and The Price Is Right (1957–64). He received an Emmy Award for lifetime achievement in 1990.
rate 19. orig. Marcus Alonzo Hanna; born September 24, 1837, New Lisbon, Ohio, United States died February 15, 1904, Washington, D.C. United States industrialist and political kingmaker. He became a businessman in Cleveland, Ohio, with interests in banking, coal and iron, transportation and publishing. Convinced that the interests of big business would best be served by the Republican Party, he began in 1880 to gather support among industrialists for its candidates. In 1892 he helped William McKinley secure the Ohio governorship. For McKinley's 1896 presidential campaign Hanna helped the Republicans raise an unprecedented $3.5 million, enough to overwhelm the grassroots campaign of William Jennings Bryan. He served in the United States Senate (1897–1904).
rate 20. born September 3, 1814, Richmond County, Va., United States died March 29, 1878, Yuma, Arizona Territory; United States businessman who helped build the Central Pacific (later the Southern Pacific) Railroad and for whom San Francisco's Mark Hopkins Hotel atop Nob Hill was named. He was brought up in North Carolina. After an unprofitable attempt to mine gold in California in 1851, he began selling groceries and established one of the most prosperous mercantile houses in the state. With three other merchants he planned a transcontinental railroad and in 1861 they organized the Central Pacific Railroad. In 1869 the main line was completed, meeting the Union Pacific at Promontory, Utah.
rate 21. Antony Mark
rate 22. Clark Mark Wayne
rate 23. Goodson Mark
rate 24. Hanna Mark
rate 25. Hopkins Mark
rate 26. Mark the Evangelist Saint
rate 27. McGwire Mark David
rate 28. Morris Mark
rate 29. ripple mark
rate 30. Roget Peter Mark
rate 31. Rothko Mark
rate 32. Saint Mark's Basilica
rate 33. Scott Paul Mark
rate 34. Spitz Mark Andrew
rate 35. Strand Mark
rate 36. Tobey Mark
rate 37. Twain Mark
rate 38. Van Doren Carl Clinton and Mark;
rate 39. flourished 1st century, Jerusalem; died traditionally Alexandria, Egypt; Western feast day April 25; Eastern feast day September 23; Christian evangelist to whom the second Gospel is traditionally ascribed. He joined Saints Paul and Barnabas on their first missionary journey but left them at Perga and returned to Jerusalem. He may also have aided St. Peter in Rome and some scholars believe that Mark's Gospel is based on Peter's account of his experiences as one of the Twelve Apostles. If this is true, it was probably written shortly after Peter's death ƹ AD 65. The Egyptian church claims Mark as its founder and he is patron saint of the Italian cities of Aquileia and Venice. His symbol is the lion.
rate 40. born October 1, 1963, Pomona, Calif., United States U.S. baseball player. McGwire played first base in college, then joined the Oakland Athletics in 1987 and quickly displayed the strength that would become his trademark. His 49 home runs hit during his first season in the majors set a record and he was named the American League's Rookie of the Year. In 1989 his.343 postseason batting average guided Oakland to the World Series championship. Injuries plagued him in 1993–95. Traded to the St. Louis Cardinals in 1997, he hit 58 homers. In 1998 he topped Roger Maris's 37-year-old season record of 61 home runs. He and Sammy Sosa thrilled fans with their home-run competition and McGwire achieved the new record with 70; the record was broken in 2001 by Barry Bonds (73). In 1999 McGwire hit 65 home runs. Following the 2001 season he retired from professional play.
rate 41. born October 1, 1963, Pomona, Calif., United States U.S. baseball player. McGwire played first base in college, then joined the Oakland Athletics in 1987 and quickly displayed the strength that would become his trademark. His 49 home runs hit during his first season in the majors set a record and he was named the American League's Rookie of the Year. In 1989 his.343 postseason batting average guided Oakland to the World Series championship. Injuries plagued him in 1993–95. Traded to the St. Louis Cardinals in 1997, he hit 58 homers. In 1998 he topped Roger Maris's 37-year-old season record of 61 home runs. He and Sammy Sosa thrilled fans with their home-run competition and McGwire achieved the new record with 70; the record was broken in 2001 by Barry Bonds (73). In 1999 McGwire hit 65 home runs. Following the 2001 season he retired from professional play.
rate 42. born August 29, 1956, Seattle, Wash., United States U.S. dancer and choreographer. He formed the Mark Morris Dance Group in 1980. It was the resident company at the Théâtre Royal de la Monnaie in Brussels (1988–91), returned to the United States in 1991 and made its permanent home in Brooklyn in 2001. Known for his daring style, he has choreographed many works for his own company as well as for opera productions and television performances, including The Hard Nut (1991), his modernized version of The Nutcracker.
rate 43. born January 18, 1779, London, Eng. died September 12, 1869, West Malvern, Worcestershire; English physician and philologist. In 1814 he invented a slide rule for calculating the roots and powers of numbers. He was instrumental in founding the University of London (1828). He is best known for his Thesaurus of English Words and Phrases (1852), a comprehensive classification of synonyms or verbal equivalents which he assembled during his retirement. He was a fellow (from 1815) and secretary (from 1827) of the Royal Society.
rate 44. orig. Marcus Rothkowitz; born September 25, 1903, Dvinsk, Russia; died February 25, 1970, New York, New York, United States Russian-born United States painter. His family settled in Portland, Ore., in 1913 and he took up painting (largely self-taught) after moving to New York City in 1925. His early realistic style culminated in the Subway series (late 1930s). The semiabstract forms of his work in the early 1940s developed into a highly personal, contemplative form of Abstract Expressionism by 1948. Unlike many of his fellow Abstract Expressionists, Rothko never relied on such dramatic techniques as violent brush strokes or the dripping and splattering of paint. Instead, his virtually gestureless paintings achieved their effects by juxtaposing large areas of melting colours that seemingly float parallel to the picture plane in an indeterminate, atmospheric space. Rothko spent the rest of his life refining this basic style through continuous simplification. In 1965–66 he completed 14 immense canvases, whose sombre intensity reveals his deepening mysticism; they are now housed in a chapel in Houston, which was named the Rothko Chapel after his suicide.
rate 45. born March 25, 1920, Palmers Green, Eng. died March 1, 1978, London; British novelist. Scott entered military service in India in the 1940s and later was a director of a London literary agency; he resigned in 1960 to write full-time. He is known for works chronicling the decline of the British occupation of India, notably The Raj Quartet; consisting of The Jewel in the Crown (1966), The Day of the Scorpion (1968), The Towers of Silence (1971) and A Division of the Spoils (1975); and Staying On (1977, Booker Prize). All his works, including those set outside India, employ Indian themes or characters.
rate 46. born February 10, 1950, Modesto, Calif., United States U.S. swimmer. He swam in college for Indiana University. At the 1968 Olympic Games he won two gold medals in team relay races. In the 1972 Olympics he won four individual men's events (setting world records in all four) and three team events (one world record); Spitz's feat of winning seven gold medals in a single Olympic Games remains unmatched.
rate 47. born February 10, 1950, Modesto, Calif., United States U.S. swimmer. He swam in college for Indiana University. At the 1968 Olympic Games he won two gold medals in team relay races. In the 1972 Olympics he won four individual men's events (setting world records in all four) and three team events (one world record); Spitz's feat of winning seven gold medals in a single Olympic Games remains unmatched.
rate 48. born April 11, 1934, Summerside, P.E.I., Canada Canadian-born United States poet and writer of short fiction. Educated in the U.S., he taught at several American universities. His poetry, influenced by Latin American surrealism and European writers such as Franz Kafka, is known for its symbolic imagery and its minimalist sensibility. His volumes include the collections Sleeping with One Eye Open (1964), The Story of Our Lives (1973) and Blizzard of One (1998); Dark Harbor (1993), a book-length poem; and Mr. and Mrs. Baby and Other Stories (1985). He was named United States poet laureate in 1990.
rate 49. born Dec. 11, 1890, Centerville, Wis., United States died April 24, 1976, Basel, Switz. United States painter. He studied at the Art Institute of Chicago. In 1918 he converted to the Bahe'&#012B; religion and his work became inspired by Asian art and thought. In the 1930s he achieved notoriety with his "white writing" paintings, consisting of a web of calligraphic marks painted in white on a gray or coloured ground (e.g., Broadway, 1936), which soon displaced his representational work. His style is distinguished by his use of the small format and a refined execution in watercolour, tempera, or pastel. In the 1950s he exerted much influence abroad, especially on French Tachism.
rate 50. orig. Samuel Langhorne Clemens; born November 30, 1835, Florida, Mo., United States died April 21, 1910, Redding, Conn. United States humorist, writer and lecturer. He grew up in Hannibal, Mo., on the Mississippi River. At age 13 he was apprenticed to a local printer. In 1856 he signed on as an apprentice to a steamboat pilot. He plied the Mississippi for almost four years before going to Nevada and California. In 1863 he took his pseudonym, the riverman's term for water "two fathoms deep." In a California mining camp he heard the story that he would make famous as "The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County" (1865). He traveled widely, using his travels as subject matter for lectures and books, including the humorous narratives The Innocents Abroad (1869) and Roughing It (1872). He won a worldwide audience for his stories of youthful adventures, especially Tom Sawyer (1876), The Prince and the Pauper (1881), Life on the Mississippi (1883) and Huckleberry Finn (1884), one of the masterpieces of American fiction. The satirical A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (1889) and increasingly grim works including Pudd'nhead Wilson (1894) and The Man Who Corrupted Hadleyburg (1900) followed. In the 1890s financial speculations bankrupted him and his eldest daughter died. After his wife's death (1904), he expressed his pessimism about human character in such late works as the posthumously published Letters from the Earth (1962).
rate 51. born September 10, 1885, Hope, Ill., United States died July 18, 1950, Torrington, Conn.; born June 13, 1894, Hope, Ill. died Dec. 10, 1972, Torrington, Conn. United States writers and teachers. Carl, who taught at Columbia University from 1911 to 1930, edited the Cambridge History of American Literature (1917–21) and journals. His critical works include the biography Benjamin Franklin (1938, Pulitzer Prize). Mark taught at Columbia from 1920 to 1959. He published more than 20 volumes of verse, including Spring Thunder (1924) and Collected Poems (1922–38) (1939, Pulitzer Prize). He wrote three novels and several volumes of short stories and edited anthologies. His literary criticism includes works on John Dryden, William Shakespeare and Nathaniel Hawthorne as well as Introduction to Poetry (1951), which examines shorter classic poems of English and American literature.
rate 52. born September 10, 1885, Hope, Ill., United States died July 18, 1950, Torrington, Conn.; born June 13, 1894, Hope, Ill. died Dec. 10, 1972, Torrington, Conn. United States writers and teachers. Carl, who taught at Columbia University from 1911 to 1930, edited the Cambridge History of American Literature (1917–21) and journals. His critical works include the biography Benjamin Franklin (1938, Pulitzer Prize). Mark taught at Columbia from 1920 to 1959. He published more than 20 volumes of verse, including Spring Thunder (1924) and Collected Poems (1922–38) (1939, Pulitzer Prize). He wrote three novels and several volumes of short stories and edited anthologies. His literary criticism includes works on John Dryden, William Shakespeare and Nathaniel Hawthorne as well as Introduction to Poetry (1951), which examines shorter classic poems of English and American literature.
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