Some articles on shared:
... April to 17 July as Don Basilio in The Barber of Seville (5, shared) as St ... Bris in Les Huguenots (3, shared) as Giorgio in I puritani (3) as Indra in Le roi de Lahore (3, debut at Covent Garden in this role 13 April 1880) as Count ... as Don Basilio in The Barber of Seville (1) as Méphistophélès in Faust (7, shared) as Walter in Guillaume Tell (2) as St ...
... A collaborative workspace or shared workspace is an inter-connected environment in which all the participants in dispersed locations can access and interact with each other just as inside a single entity ... These are typically enabled by a shared mental model, common information, and a shared understanding by all of the participants regardless of physical location ...
... Windows SteadyState (formerly Shared Computer Toolkit) is a discontinued freeware tool developed by Microsoft that gives administrators enhanced options for ... It is primarily designed for use on computers shared by many people, such as internet cafes, schools, libraries, etc ...
... Tilburg 1977 shared third (Karpov 8/11, Miles 7, Kavalek, Hort, Hubner, and Timman 6) Amsterdam 1977 shared third (Miles 10.5/15, Hulak 9.5, Kavalek and Liberzon 9) Amsterdam 1981 shared fourth (Ti ...
... Today many men and women engage in Shared Earning/Shared Parenting Marriage where they do not follow archetypal or steretoyped "motherhood" and "fatherhood" roles and instead both earn money and ...
More definitions of "shared":
Famous quotes containing the word shared:
“When young people are too rigidly sequestered from [the world], their lively and romantic imaginations paint it to them as a paradise of which they have been beguiled; but when they are shown it properly, and in due time, they see it such as it really is, equally shared by pain and pleasure, hope and disappointment.”
—Frances Burney (17521840)
“The cot we shared is almost a prison
where I cant say buttercup, bobolink,
sugarduck, pumpkin, love ribbon, locket,
valentine, summergirl, funnygirl and all
those nonsense things one says in bed.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“We were that generation called silent, but we were silent neither, as some thought, because we shared the periods official optimism nor, as others thought, because we feared its official repression. We were silent because the exhilaration of social action seemed to many of us just one more way of escaping the personal, of masking for a while that dread of the meaningless which was mans fate.”
—Joan Didion (b. 1935)