Break Up may also refer to:
Read more about Break.
Some articles on break up:
... Bone fracture, a medical condition in which there is a break in the continuity of the bone Prison escape. ...
... Lost in 2011 decided to take a break from the scene ... Walter has decided to release a solo album in the meantime, while others are dedicated to another project ...
More definitions of "break up":
- (verb): Bring the association of to an end or cause to break up.
- (verb): Laugh unrestrainedly.
Synonyms: crack up
- (verb): Attack with or as if with a pickaxe of ice or rocky ground, for example.
- (verb): Take apart into its constituent pieces.
Synonyms: disassemble, dismantle, take apart, break apart
- (verb): Come to an end.
- (verb): Set or keep apart.
- (verb): Release ice.
- (verb): Discontinue an association or relation; go different ways.
Synonyms: separate, part, split up, split, break
- (verb): Destroy the completeness of a set of related items.
- (verb): Come apart.
Example: "The group broke up"
Famous quotes containing the words break up and/or break:
“If you say, I love you, then you have already fallen in love with language, which is already a form of break up and infidelity.”
—Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)
“Break up the printing presses and you break up rebellion.”
—Dudley Nichols, U.S. screenwriter. Jean Renoir. Mayor (Thurston Hall)
“Many people now believe that if fathers are more involved in raising children than they were, children and sons in particular will learn that men can be warm and supportive of others as well as be high achievers. Thus, fathers involvement may be beneficial not because it will help support traditional male roles, but because it will help break them down.”
—Joseph H. Pleck (20th century)
“One way to do it might be by making the scenery penetrate the automobile. A polished black sedan was a good subject, especially if parked at the intersection of a tree-bordered street and one of those heavyish spring skies whose bloated gray clouds and amoeba-shaped blotches of blue seem more physical than the reticent elms and effusive pavement. Now break the body of the car into separate curves and panels; then put it together in terms of reflections.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)