Met

Other articles related to "met":

I Never Met The Dead Man
... "I Never Met the Dead Man" is the second episode of the first season of the animated comedy series Family Guy, originally aired on Fox in the United States on April 11, 1999 ... "I Never Met the Dead Man" was written by Chris Sheridan and directed by Michael Dante DiMartino, both firsts in the Family Guy series ... The title "I Never Met the Dead Man" was derived from 1930s and 1940s radio programs, particularly the radio thriller anthology Suspense, which featured several elements pertaining to ...
Elizabeth Janeway
... air of 1930s New York City she always laughed as she described how she and a Barnard friend met their physical education requirement by improvising a tap-dance version of The ... While working on her first novel, The Walsh Girls, she met and married Eliot Janeway, economic adviser to Presidents Franklin Delano Roosevelt and Lyndon B ... Elizabeth described Eliot as "the most intelligent man I had ever met." ...
Virginia Clay-Clopton - Biography - Marriage and Family
... Clay (1816-1882), an attorney and young legislator, whom she had met at her uncle Collier's ... On the train they met numerous other people from the state who were going to be part of Congress and the administration, forming friendships that lasted ... In rounds of dinners, she met other Congressmen, members of the diplomatic corps and President Franklin Pierce's administration ...
Geno Washington - Personal
... Geno met his wife Frenchie at the Bag O'Nails club in London, which is also the place where her sister met Peter Noone of Herman's Hermits, whom she married, making ... This is also the same club where Paul McCartney met Linda Eastman ...
4-HO-MET
4-HO-MET, or 4-hydroxy-N-methyl-N-ethyltryptamine, also known as metocin, is a lesser-known psychedelic drug ... It is a structural− and functional analog of psilocin as well the 4-hydroxyl analog of MET. 4-HO-MET was first synthesized by Alexander Shulgin ...

Famous quotes containing the word met:

    I have met few men in my life, worth repeating eight times.
    Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815–1902)

    I lately met with an old volume from a London bookshop, containing the Greek Minor Poets, and it was a pleasure to read once more only the words Orpheus, Linus, Musæus,—those faint poetic sounds and echoes of a name, dying away on the ears of us modern men; and those hardly more substantial sounds, Mimnermus, Ibycus, Alcæus, Stesichorus, Menander. They lived not in vain. We can converse with these bodiless fames without reserve or personality.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Whenever he met a great man he grovelled before him, and my-lorded him as only a free-born Briton can do.
    William Makepeace Thackeray (1811–1863)