Middle Ground may refer to:
- Middle Ground (India), an island within Mumbai Harbour
- Middle Ground (Ipswich, Massachusetts), an island in Plum Island Sound, Ipswich, Massachusetts
- Middle Ground (magazine), an academic journal
- Middle Ground (shoal), a reef in the Long Island Sound, USA
- "Middle Ground" (The Wire), 2004
- Middleground (1947–1972), American Thoroughbred racehorse
- Argument to moderation, a logical fallacy that states that the "middle ground" is always correct
Other articles related to "middle ground, ground, middle":
... No Middle Ground is a board game simulating operational level ground combat between Israel and Syria on the Golan Heights during the 1973 Arab-Israeli War ... Microgame Design Group (MDG) in 2003 issued No Middle Ground in a plastic sleeve with a paper map and unmounted counters ...
... The first match known to have been played at Lord's Middle Ground was B Aislabie's XI v G Osbaldeston's XI in July 1811 ... Only three first-class matches were ever recorded at the ground, one in each season between 1811 and 1813 at the height of the Napoleonic Wars ... three matches of his first-class career at the Middle Ground and, equally, all the matches ever played at the Middle Ground featured James Rice ...
... stages of development, which can be divided into the Early, Middle, and Late stages ... The Middle stages consist of the Mobilization and Action stages ... The focus in this stage is on the stepfamily's unique "middle ground" (i.e ...
Famous quotes containing the words ground and/or middle:
“The high that proved too high, the heroic for earth too hard,
The passion that left the ground to lose itself in the sky,
Are music sent up to God by the lover and the bard;
Enough that he heard it once; we shall hear it by and by.”
—Robert Browning (18121889)
“In the middle years of childhood, it is more important to keep alive and glowing the interest in finding out and to support this interest with skills and techniques related to the process of finding out than to specify any particular piece of subject matter as inviolate.”
—Dorothy H. Cohen (20th century)