Aurora most commonly refers to:
- Aurora (astronomy), a natural light display in the sky
- Aurora (mythology), the Roman goddess of dawn
Aurora may also refer to:
Other articles related to "aurora":
... Aurora Gardens Academy was a private school located in lower Algiers, on the Westbank of New Orleans, Louisiana at 2200 Hudson Place adjacent to the ... Part of the Aurora Gardens property was used in the Battle of New Orleans ... The original location of Aurora Gardens Academy is now occupied by a small gated subdivision ...
... Shackleton's Imperial Trans-Antarctic Expedition as boatswain on the Aurora ... He was aboard ship on 7 May 1915 when Aurora was torn from her Cape Evans moorings, drifting in the pack for nine months before limping back to New Zealand ... Paton's last Antarctic voyage was with Aurora on the mission to relieve the stranded Ross Sea party in January 1917 ...
... (Gerard Depardieu), who instructs him to bring a young woman known only as Aurora (Mélanie Thierry) to New York City ... slums by war and terrorist activity, forcing Toorop, Aurora, and Rebeka to face dangers of the human element, while fleeing from an unknown group of mercenaries claiming to have been sent by Aurora's ... The stress of humanity's situation causes Aurora to act out in strange ways that neither Toorop nor Rebeka can explain ...
... Aurora is now part of the city of Kenosha, Wisconsin, in Kenosha County, Wisconsin, but was the site of one of the area's earliest post offices, opened in the early ... stagecoach line began operating in 1836 (twelve years before Wisconsin statehood) and served Aurora ...
... Aurora (Jeanne-Marie Beaubier) is a Canadian superheroine in the Marvel Comics universe ... The twin sister of Northstar, Aurora is a longtime member of the Canadian superhero team Alpha Flight ...
Famous quotes containing the word aurora:
“I have been as sincere a worshipper of Aurora as the Greeks.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“He for our saik that sufferit to be slane,
And lyk a lamb in sacrifice wes dicht,
Is lyk a lyone rissin up agane,
And as gyane raxit him on hicht;
Sprungin is Aurora radius and bricht,
On loft is gone the glorius Appollo,
The blisfull day depairtit fro the nycht:
Surrexit Dominus de sepulchro.”
—William Dunbar (c. 1465c. 1530)
“Well, if it isnt Aurora Ratchett, goddess of the dawn, a sight for sore eyes.... I always think of Ebenezer Pritchett, the day he led that last charge at Shiloh. There was a gallant trooper, your father. You know, there went a man of quality. There went the flower of the South.”
—Laurence Stallings (18941968)