Conquest

Conquest may refer to:

Read more about Conquest:  History, Stage, Film and Television, Music, Gaming, People, Places, Transportation, Other Uses

Other articles related to "conquest":

Conquest Of Chile
... The Conquest of Chile is a period in Chilean historiography that starts with the arrival of Pedro de Valdivia to Chile in 1541 and ends with the death of Martín Garc ... This was the period of Spanish conquest of land, founding of cities and establishment of the Kingdom of Chile ...
Mane People - Conquest
... By about the 1540s the Manneh were advancing westwards parallel to the coastline of modern Liberia, fighting each tribal group that they came across ... They usually won ...
Lord Conquest - Fictional Character Biography
... Lord Conquest, also known as Count Conquest and the Count of Conquest, is a son and lieutenant of Ares, God of War ... Lord Conquest kept a base of operations hidden underneath Mount Olympus on Earth, although he traveled frequently between Earth and Mars, where Mars, the ... Lord Conquest sent his astral form to inspire dreams of conquest in military and government leaders in order to prod them into making war ...
List Of Ottoman Sieges And Landings - Rise (1299–1453)
... Enlargement See also Graphical timeline Event Date Result Conquest of the island of Kalolimnos (present day İmralı Island) and the beginning of Ottoman presence in the Sea of Marmara 1308 Conquest of ...
Conquest - Other Uses
... CONQUEST, a linear scaling, or O(N), density functional theory electronic structure code ConQuesT, a science fiction convention in Kansas City, Missouri Conquest (comics), a Marvel ... Joe A Real American Hero toyline Conquest Racing, an American auto racing team A very common shortform of the Norman conquest of England Conquest Boys' clubs associated with ECyD ...

Famous quotes containing the word conquest:

    Have I in conquest stretched mine arm so far
    To be afeared to tell greybeards the truth?
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Marriage is like a war. There are moments of chivalry and gallantry that attend the victorious advances and strategic retreats, the birth or death of children, the momentary conquest of loneliness, the sacrifice that ennobles him who makes it. But mostly there are the long dull sieges, the waiting, the terror and boredom. Women understand this better than men; they are better able to survive attrition.
    Helen Hayes (1900–1993)

    The great social adventure of America is no longer the conquest of the wilderness but the absorption of fifty different peoples.
    Walter Lippmann (1889–1974)