Eleven may refer to:
- The year 11
- The year 11 BC
- 11 (number)
- The month of November
Other articles related to "eleven":
... The eleven aboriginal peoples of Quebec represented at the site are Abenakis, Algonquins, Atikamekws, Cree, Wendat, Innu (Montagnais), Inuit, Maliseet, Micmac, Mohawk, Naskapis ... buildings recovered from various sites from the eleven nations ... of culture of indigenous peoples of the Americas, with emphasis on the eleven nations of Quebec ...
... Mister Eleven is an ITV romantic drama starring Michelle Ryan and Sean Maguire ... Mister Eleven was released on DVD in February 2010 ...
... working shifts at a convenience store ("workin' seven to three / Three to eleven / Eleven to seven") ... second verse, Chesney tells of taking a trip to the beach to "party from seven to three / Three to eleven / Eleven to seven." ...
... Club Eleven was a nightclub located in London between 1948 and 1950 ... In 2009 Club Eleven was named by the Brecon Jazz Festival as one of 12 venues which had made the most important contributions to jazz music in the United Kingdom ...
... EleVen, a clothing range designed by tennis player Venus Williams Municipal Okrug 11, name of Ostrov Dekabristov Municipal Okrug of Vasileostrovsky District of St ... Petersburg, Russia, until 2011 7-Eleven a convenience store in North America, South America, Europe, the Middle East, and Asia Apollo 11, historic space mission which landed the first humans on the Moon A ...
Famous quotes containing the word eleven:
“the horsemen came
Again, all but the leader: it was night
Momently and I feared: eleven same
Jesus-Christers unmembered and unmade,
Whose Corpse had died again in dirty shame.”
—Allen Tate (18991979)
“It may comfort you to know that if your child reaches the age of eleven or twelve and you have a good bond or relationship, no matter how dramatic adolescence becomes, you children will probably turn out all right and want some form of connection to you in adulthood.”
—Charlotte Davis Kasl (20th century)
“Seven to eleven is a huge chunk of life, full of dulling and forgetting. It is fabled that we slowly lose the gift of speech with animals, that birds no longer visit our windowsills to converse. As our eyes grow accustomed to sight they armour themselves against wonder.”
—Leonard Cohen (b. 1934)