Shut

Shut may refer to the following

  • Shut up, an interjection used to get somebody to stop talking
  • Shutdown (disambiguation)
  • Shut eye, a magician who tricks himself
  • Shut Out
  • Shut-in (disambiguation)
  • Shut (1988 film), directed by Andrei Andreyevich Eshpai
  • Shut (2009 film), starring Lee Baxter
  • Shut, To shut an object all the way. Example: Go shut that door

Other articles related to "shut":

Sit Down, Shut Up
... Sit Down, Shut Up is the name of two inter-related television series Sit Down, Shut Up (2009 TV series) Sit Down, Shut Up (TV series) ...
Shut Up (La Fee Album)
... Shut Up is the third album recorded by LaFee, released on 27 June 2008 ... The music video for the first single, Shut Up, premiered on 30 May on The Dome ... Shut Up is LaFee's first English album, and it contains English versions of songs from her first two studio albums, LaFee and Jetzt erst recht ...
Clementine (nuclear Reactor) - Use and Shutdown
... Clementine operated successfully from 1946 until 1950 when the reactor was shut down to correct a problem with the control and shim rods ... During this shut down it was noted that one of the natural uranium rods had ruptured ... that all the primary objectives of Clementine had been achieved and the reactor was permanently shut down and dismantled ...
Shut Out (horse)
... Shut Out (foaled in Kentucky in 1939), was an American Thoroughbred racehorse sired by Hall of Famer Equipoise, the multiple stakes winning champion his fans called "Th ... The year Shut Out was born Greentree Stables also produced Devil Diver who would eclipse Shut Out in fame and achievements, yet it was Shut Out who won both ... Devil Diver beat Shut Out in the 1941 Hopeful Stakes for 2-year-olds ...

Famous quotes containing the word shut:

    One of the saddest sights of the slums is to see the thrifty wife of the working man, with her rosy brood of children, used to country air and sunshine, used to space, privacy, good surroundings, cleanliness, quiet, shut up amid the noise and dirt and confusion, in the gloom of the slum.
    Albion Fellows Bacon (1865–1933)

    If you would shut your door against the children for an hour a day and say: “Mother is working on her five-act tragedy in blank verse!” you would be surprised how they would respect you. They would probably all become playwrights.
    Brenda Ueland (1891–1985)

    Each had his past shut in him like the leaves of a book known to him by heart; and his friends could only read the title, James Spalding, or Charles Budgeon, and the passengers going the opposite way could read nothing at all—save “a man with a red moustache,” “a young man in grey smoking a pipe.”
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)