Goddard may refer to:

Read more about Goddard:  Places, People, Named For Robert H. Goddard, Things

Other articles related to "goddard":

Goddard - Things
... Goddard, a robot dog in the American animated television series, The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron Boy Genius The Goddard–Thorn theorem, a mathematical ...
List Of New Mexico Activities Association Championships - Spring Sports - Girl's Golf
... Michael's Goddard Sandia 2005 St ... Michael's Goddard Carlsbad 2004 St ... Michael's Piedra Vista Sandia 2003 Ruidoso Goddard Alamogordo 2002 Shiprock Goddard Alamogordo 2001 Shiprock Goddard Alamogordo 2000 Kirtland Central Goddard 1999 West Las Vegas Goddard 1998 Portales Goddard 1997 ...
Little Boots (EP) - Track Listing
... Victoria Hesketh, Greg Kurstin, Joe Goddard Goddard 320 2 ... "Meddle" (Tenori-On Piano Version) Hesketh, Kurstin, Goddard Goddard, Kurstin (co) 312 3 ... "Mathematics" Hesketh, Kurstin, Goddard Kurstin, Goddard 324 2 ...
Mount Goddard
... Mount Goddard is a mountain of California's Sierra Nevada, in the north section of Kings Canyon National Park ... Goddard forms the southwest boundary of the Evolution Basin ... The peak is named for civil engineer George Henry Goddard, who surveyed the Sierra Nevada during the 1850s ...
Moron (psychology) - Origin and Uses
... Goddard from the Ancient Greek word μωρός (moros), which meant "dull" (as opposed to oxy, which meant "sharp" (see also oxymoron)), and used to ... Following opposition to Goddard's attempts to popularize his ideas, Goddard recanted his earlier assertions about the moron "It may still be objected that moron ...

Famous quotes containing the word goddard:

    There is no mystery in a looking glass until someone looks into it. Then, though it remains the same glass, it presents a different face to each man who holds it in front of him. The same is true of a work of art. It has no proper existence as art until someone is reflected in it—and no two will ever be reflected in the same way. However much we all see in common in such a work, at the center we behold a fragment of our own soul, and the greater the art the greater the fragment.
    —Harold C. Goddard (1878–1950)