Advance may refer to:

  • Advance, an offensive push in sports, games, thoughts, military combat, or sexual or romantic pursuits
  • Advance payment for goods or services
  • Advance (blockade runner), a paddle steamer used as a blockade runner during the American Civil War
  • Advance (English automobile), an English tricar
  • Advance (horse), one of the great Thoroughbred colts of the New Zealand turf
  • Advance (album), a 1996 album by British techno act LFO

Read more about Advance:  Ships, Organizations

Other articles related to "advance":

Uruguay At The 2000 Summer Olympics - Results and Competitors By Event - Athletics
... Men's 100m Heber Viera Round 1 — 10.54 (→ did not advance) Men's 200m Heber Viera Round 1 — 20.82 Round 2 — 20.97 (→ did not advance) Men's Marathon Nestor García Final ...
2007 UCI Track Cycling World Championships – Men's Keirin
... After the 4 qualifying heats, the fastest 2 riders in each heat advance to the second round ... The riders that did not advance to the second round race in 4 repechage heats ... The first rider in each heat advance to the second round along with the 8 that qualified before ...
1995 Copa América - First Round
... First and second placed teams, in each group, advance to the quarter-finals ... The best third placed team and the second best third placed team, also advance to the quarter-finals ... in group tables Group winners, runners-up, and best two third-placed teams advance to the quarter-finals ...
Estonia At The 2004 Summer Olympics - Swimming
... Time Rank Aleksander Baldin 100 m breaststroke 106.04 49 Did not advance 200 m breaststroke 217.90 32 Did not advance Danil Haustov 50 m freestyle 23.56 49 Did not ...

Famous quotes containing the word advance:

    A society person who is enthusiastic about modern painting or Truman Capote is already half a traitor to his class. It is middle-class people who, quite mistakenly, imagine that a lively pursuit of the latest in reading and painting will advance their status in the world.
    Mary McCarthy (1912–1989)

    You can’t say that civilization don’t advance ... for in every war they kill you a new way.
    Will Rogers (1879–1935)

    Judge Ginsburg’s selection should be a model—chosen on merit and not ideology, despite some naysaying, with little advance publicity. Her treatment could begin to overturn a terrible precedent: that is, that the most terrifying sentence among the accomplished in America has become, “Honey—the White House is on the phone.”
    Anna Quindlen (b. 1952)