Peep, Peeps, or PEEP may refer to:
- Peep (album), by Rasmus
- Peep (given name), Estonian masculine given name
- Helend Peep (1910–2007), Estonian actor
- Peeps, a type of candy
- Peeps (novel), by Scott Westerfeld
- Stint, a type of bird
- Positive end-expiratory pressure, a measure of lung function
- A character in the television series Peep and the Big Wide World
Other articles related to "peep":
... Helend Peep (July 29, 1910 – October 20, 2007), born Ernst-Helmut Peep, was an Estonian actor, well known for his performance of "Kerjuse laul" in the musical Ainult unistus ... Peep started his professional career in 1938 and created a long career in the Estonian language Vanemuine theatre of Tartu ... Peep died on October 20, 2007, at the age of 97 years ...
... The show features a baby chicken called Peep, whose friends are Chirp (who's a robin and just a little bit older than Peep) and a duck named Quack ... Peep The baby chicken and the youngest of the gang and the main character of the show ...
... Crow A crow who appears in four episodes "Give Me a Call," "Peep Deep in the Big Muddy," "Quack Goes Nuts," and "Chirp Sorts it Out (Sort Of)." Flying Bird A robin who ... She also told Peep where sunflowers come from in "Peep Plants a Seed." Hoot A worldly owl who is friendly with Peep and Chirp, but not with Quack ...
... Beau Peep is a popular British comedic comic strip written by Roger Kettle and illustrated by Andrew Christine ... misadventures of the eponymous lead character, Beau Peep, an inept and cowardly British man who joins the tough and hardy French Foreign Legion in the deserts of North Africa to ...
Famous quotes containing the word peep:
“Life is too short to waste
In critic peep or cynic bark,
Quarrel or reprimand:
Twill soon be dark;
Up, heed thine own aim, and
God speed the mark!”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“He took the paper, and I watched,
And saw him peep within;
At the first line he read, his face
Was all upon the grin.”
—Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr. (18091894)
“Poor Henry, hes spending eternity wandering round and round a stately park and the fence is just too high for him to peep over and theyre having tea just too far away for him to hear what the countess is saying.”
—W. Somerset Maugham (18741966)