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Bon

Bon or Bön (Tibetan: བོན་, Wylie: bon ) is a branch of Tibetan Vajrayana.

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Some articles on bon:

List Of One Piece Chapters (389–594)
... Weekly Shōnen Jump since the magazine's issue of August 4, 1997 and in tankōbon format since December 24, 1997 ... magazine's launch in November 2002 and in tankōbon format since June 2003 ... In the United Kingdom, the tankōbon were published by Gollancz Manga, starting March 2006, until Viz Media took over after the fourteenth volume ...
List Of One Piece Characters - Other Characters - Bon Clay
2 Bon Clay" (Mr. 2 ボン・クレー, Misutā Tsū Bon Kurē?), is a drag queen (オカマ, okama?), who is skilled at "Okama Kenpo", and also ate the Paramecia-type Clone-Clone Fruit ... Bon Clay has a flamboyant attitude which includes singing and performing ballet moves ...
Le Bon Ménage
... Le Bon Ménage (English The Good Household) is a one act comedy by Jean-Pierre Claris de Florian ... Le Bon ménage is the second of a trilogy of plays called "The Arlequinades" that tell the story of Arlequin, his wife Argentine, and later, their children ... The other two plays in the series are Les Deux Billets and Le Bon Père ...

Famous quotes containing the word bon:

    Resorts advertised for waitresses, specifying that they “must appear in short clothes or no engagement.” Below a Gospel Guide column headed, “Where our Local Divines Will Hang Out Tomorrow,” was an account of spirited gun play at the Bon Ton. In Jeff Winney’s California Concert Hall, patrons “bucked the tiger” under the watchful eye of Kitty Crawhurst, popular “lady” gambler.
    —Administration in the State of Colo, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    Our books are false by being fragmentary: their sentences are bon mots, and not parts of natural discourse; childish expressions of surprise or pleasure in nature; or, worse, owing a brief notoriety to their petulance, or aversion from the order of nature,—being some curiosity or oddity, designedly not in harmony with nature, and purposely framed to excite surprise, as jugglers do by concealing their means.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    We women are not made for governing and if we are good women, we must dislike these masculine occupations; but there are times which force one to take interest in them mal gré bon gré, and I do, of course, intensely.
    Victoria (1819–1901)