Metropolitan Ring Road

Some articles on ring, ring road, metropolitan ring road, road:

Pan (moon)
35 kilometres across and 23 km high that orbits within the Encke Gap in Saturn's A Ring ... Pan acts as a ring shepherd and is responsible for keeping the Encke Gap free of ring particles ...
Siegfried (opera)
... Siegfried is the third of the four operas that constitute Der Ring des Nibelungen (The Ring of the Nibelung), by Richard Wagner ... on 16 August 1876, as part of the first complete performance of The Ring ...
M80 Ring Road, Melbourne
... The M80 Ring Road, more formally known as the Western Ring Road or Metropolitan Ring Road, is a freeway in Melbourne, Australia connecting the northern suburbs ... It is linked to the eastern suburbs by the shorter Metropolitan Ring Road the two are collectively called 'the Ring Road', and are generally considered together on traffic reports ... The road relieves freight traffic from Sydney Road, Pascoe Vale Road and Geelong Road and funnels them to the freeways ...
M80 Ring Road, Melbourne - Exits and Interchanges
... Western / Metropolitan Ring Road Northbound exits Distance to Greensborough (km) Distance to Melbourne (km) Southbound exits Traffic Lights Greensborough Highway to Diamond Creek (7km) and ...
Ring - Other Uses
... Ring (diacritic), as in "Åmål" Brass ring Cock ring Piston ring Rings (local I.B.M ... clubs) Ring of bells Ring road, a type of highway ...

Famous quotes containing the words road, metropolitan and/or ring:

    He taught me the mathematics of anatomy, but he couldn’t teach me the poetry of medicine.... I feel that MacFarland had me on the wrong road, a road that led to knowledge, but not to healing.
    Philip MacDonald, and Robert Wise. Fettes (Russell Wade)

    In metropolitan cases, the love of the most single-eyed lover, almost invariably, is nothing more than the ultimate settling of innumerable wandering glances upon some one specific object.
    Herman Melville (1819–1891)

    Look how my ring encompasseth thy finger;
    Even so thy breast encloseth my poor heart.
    Wear both of them, for both of them are thine.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)