Progeny can refer to:

  • A genetic descendant or offspring
  • An academic progeny (see student)
Other uses
  • Progeny Linux Systems
  • Progeny (Stargate Atlantis) - an episode of the television series Stargate Atlantis
  • Progeny - a song on the Celtic Frost album Monotheist
  • Progeny - a song by Brand X Music that plays throughout a trailer for Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban
  • Progenies of the Great Apocalypse - a song by Dimmu Borgir
  • The Progeny Of Flies - an album by Andrew Liles and Daniel Menche
  • Progeny (film), a 1998 movie about an alien abduction
  • Progeny, a book from author Philip K. Dick
  • The Progeny, a title occasionally used to refer to Sophocles' lost play, the Epigoni.

Other articles related to "progeny":

Limousin (cattle) - Characteristics - Crossbreeding With Limousins - Genetic Basis For Crossbreeding
... Progeny of two parents of different breeds are termed F1 hybrids, F1 crosses or first crosses ... of animals and plants, and arise because progeny inherit one of each paired gene from each parent ... developed and selected over several generations, progeny will inherit both gene variants present in the parents ...
Alan Scott - Fictional Character Biography - Golden and Silver Ages - Progeny
... In the 1980s, Scott married his longtime nemesis (now reformed) Molly Mayne, also known as The Harlequin, and reconciles with his son and daughter. ...
Selection Methods In Plant Breeding Based On Mode Of Reproduction - Selection of Cross-pollinated Crops - Half-sib Selection With Progeny Testing
... Selections are made based on progeny test performance instead of phenotypic appearance of the parental plants ... only the female parent is known and selected, hence the term "half-sib") is grown in unreplicated progeny rows for the purpose of selection ...

Famous quotes containing the word progeny:

    Preschoolers sound much brighter and more knowledgeable than they really are, which is why so many parents and grandparents are so sure their progeny are gifted and super-bright. Because children’s questions sound so mature and sophisticated, we are tempted to answer them at a level of abstraction far beyond the child’s level of comprehension. That is a temptation we should resist.
    David Elkind (20th century)

    This same progeny of evils comes
    From our debate, from our dissension.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)