Feel

Feel may also refer to:

Read more about Feel:  Music, Other

Other articles related to "feel":

Controlled By Hatred/Feel Like Shit...Déjà Vu - Album Information
... are Controlled by Hatred and the rest are Feel Like Shit.. ... has sprung up about Controlled by Hatred/Feel Like Shit...Déjà Vu ...
Feel - Other
... Feel (company), a Japanese animation studio Feel Air, a Norwegian airline Feel (film), a 2006 drama film Feel, the prototype name for the Mega Drive ...
Joe Ma (film Director) - Filmography As Director
... Love Undercover 2 Love Mission (2003) Feel 100% 2003 (2003) Next Station.. ... Lion Roars (2002) Dummy Mommy, Without a Baby (2001) Funeral March (2001) Fighting for Love (2001) Feel 100% II (2001) Afraid of Nothing The Jobless King (1999) Lawyer Lawyer (1997) First Love Unlimited (1997) He ...
Do You Feel Like I Feel?
... "Do You Feel Like I Feel?" is the second single from Belinda Carlisle's Live Your Life Be Free album, released in 1991 (See 1991 in music) ...
The Tamperer Featuring Maya - Overview
... In 1998 they became famous for their debut single "Feel It", which peaked at #1 in the United Kingdom and Republic of Ireland in May of that year and was taken from their album Fabulous ... "Feel it" was written by the American team of Steve Gittelman and Jim Dyke and relied heavily on a sample of the Jacksons hit "Can You Feel It" ...

Famous quotes containing the word feel:

    Journey to Gethsemane, go and feel the tempter’s power;
    Your Redeemer’s conflict see, watch the anguish of this hour;
    Do not hide or turn away: learn from Jesus how to pray.
    James Montgomery (1771–1854)

    Romance reading and writing might be seen ... as a collectively elaborated female ritual through which women explore the consequences of their common social condition as the appendages of men and attempt to imagine a more perfect state where all the needs they so intensely feel and accept as given would be adequately addressed.
    Janice A. Radway (b. 1949)

    The incomprehensibleness of women is an old theory, but what is that to the curious wondering observation with which wives, mothers, and sisters watch the other unreasoning animal in those moments when he has snatched the reins out of their hands, and is not to be spoken to!... It is best to let him come to, and feel his own helplessness.
    Margaret Oliphant (1828–1897)