Cordon may also refer to:
- Cordon and search, a military operation
- Cordón Industrial (plural Cordones Industriales) is an organ of popular power, direct or workers democracy. Many of these organs of popular power were formed in Chile during the Popular Unity government between 1970-1973.
- A cordon (plant), the descriptive term for a particular style of pruning woody plants. Single plants can be pruned to have single or multiple cordons in a number of styles. Plants which are commonly pruned in this manner include grapes, peaches, and other stone fruits.
- In cricket, fielders can form what is termed the "slips cordon".
- It is also a cord or braid used as a fastening or ornament.
- Cordon is a commune of the Haute-Savoie département in France
- Cordon, Isabela, a municipality in the Philippines
- Cordon a village on the Isle of Arran
- Cordón is a neighbourhood (barrio) of Montevideo, Uruguay.
- In ceramic technology a cordon is a strip of clay added around the outside of a pot for decoration or to help with handling.
Other articles related to "cordon, cordons":
... Cordon sanitaire — or quarantine line — is a French phrase that, literally translated, means "sanitary cordon" ...
... Cordon is a commune in the Haute-Savoie department in the Rhône-Alpes region in south-eastern France ...
... Le Cordon Bleu Institute of Culinary Arts, Dallas, was founded in 1999 ... The school began operating in 1999, offering the Le Cordon Bleu Culinary Arts Program to students ... The school is associated with the famed Le Cordon Bleu Culinary Arts, Paris, which was established in 1895 ...
... The cordon, or "arms", of the grapevine extend from the trunk and are the part where additional arms and eventually leaves and grape clusters extend ... The cordons are usually trained along wires as part of a trellis system ... This training usually fixes the cordon into a permanent position, such as horizontal extending from the trunk in opposite directions ...
... La Cuisinière Cordon Bleu, also spelled as La cuisinière cordon-bleu, was a culinary magazine started in the late 1890s by French journalist Marthe ... classes evolved in a more formal cooking school, Le Cordon Bleu ...
Famous quotes containing the word cordon:
“The trick, which requires the combined skills of a tightrope walker and a cordon bleu chef frying a plain egg, is to take your [preteen] daughter seriously without taking everything she says and does every minute seriously.”
—Stella Chess (20th century)