Deep

Deep or The Deep may refer to:

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Other articles related to "deep, deeps":

Deep - Other
... The Deep, a 1953 painting by Jackson Pollock The Deep (aquarium), a large underwater aquarium in Hull, England The Deeps, Biblical term Department of ...
Onmeetbarediepgat
... The name in Afrikaans means "Immeasurably deep hole" and is almost impossible for the average English tongue ... (Try 'Orn me ert bar ah deep xut', where x is the sound of ch in the Scottish pronunciation of 'loch'!) ... The cave system is expressed at the surface as a sinkhole about 50m wide and 20m deep ...
Deep River (Hikaru Utada album)
... Deep River is the third Japanese studio album (fourth overall) released by American-born Japanese J-pop star Hikaru Utada, released in June 19, 2002 ... Deep River is Japan's 5th highest album in debut sales ... Deep River is the 8th highest selling album in Japan of all time ...
Vladimir Triandafillov - Biography
... In these two works, he elaborated his deep operations theory about the future warfare ... The objective of a "deep operation" was to attack the enemy simultaneously throughout the depth of his ground force to induce a catastrophic failure in his defensive system ... this failure by breaking into the deep rear of the enemy and destroying his ability to rebuild his defenses ...
Battle Of The Hornburg - Terminology
... The event is sometimes called the Battle of Helm's Deep, a title which was never used by Tolkien but which is often used by readers and other fans ... speaking, the fortress is the Hornburg (Anglo-Saxon = horn fortress) and Helm's Deep is the ravine behind it ... a proposed film adaptation, Tolkien protested the use of Helm's Deep, stating that, "the 'defence of the Hornburg' would be a better title, since Helm's Deep, the ravine behind, is not shown" (Letters, 210) ...

Famous quotes containing the word deep:

    The harlot squatted
    with her hands over her red hair.
    She was not looking for customers.
    She was in a deep fear.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    Cold dark deep and absolutely clear,
    element bearable to no mortal,
    Elizabeth Bishop (1911–1979)

    The difference between a photograph and even the most realistic painting—say, one of Courbet’s landscapes—is that in the latter there has been selection, emphasis and some discreet distortion. The painter’s deep instinctive feeling for mass and force has rearranged everything.
    Gerald Branan (1894–1987)