Lad or lads may refer to
- A boy or young man
- Lad culture, a British subculture
- Ląd, Greater Poland Voivodeship, Poland
- Lad: A Dog, a collection of short stories by Albert Payson Terhune
- Lad (dog) - The real-life dog that the stories are based on
- The Lads, a New Zealand Christian rock-pop band
- the ISO 639-2 code code for Judaeo-Spanish (a.k.a. Ladino)
LAD is a three letter acronym that can stand for:
Other articles related to "lad, lads":
... Lad or lads may refer to A boy or young man Lad culture, a British subculture Ląd, Greater Poland Voivodeship, Poland Lad A Dog, a collection of short stories by Albert Payson Terhune Lad (dog) - The real-life ... Ladino) LAD is a three letter acronym that can stand for ...
... Silver Lad was a Thoroughbred racehorse and sire who won the New Zealand Derby in 1976 ... In Australia he was known as Sir Silver Lad (NZ) to differentiate him from another Silver Lad ...
... released in Japan on the PlayStation, all three games were bundled together in Arc the Lad Collection, which was released by Working Designs in 2002 ...
... Under the LAD system, Kodak created many duplicate negatives of a single China Girl and provided them to laboratories to include in their standard leaders ... These LAD frames were exposed to specific guidelines and allowed a laboratory technician to quickly make a subjective evaluation of a print's exposure and colour tone by ... a densitometer can be used to compare the density of the colour patches in the LAD frame with Kodak's published guidelines ...
Famous quotes containing the word lad:
“He had been a lad of whom something was expected. Beyond this all had been chaos. That he would be successful in an original way, or that he would go to the dogs in an original way, seemed equally probable. The only absolute certainty about him was that he would not stand still in the circumstances amid which he was born.”
—Thomas Hardy (18401928)
“Halt by the headstone naming
The heart no longer stirred,
And say the lad that loved you
Was one that kept his word.”
—A.E. (Alfred Edward)