Cork may refer to:

  • Cork (material), used for bottle stoppers, insulation, etc.
    • Cork (plug), bottle stopper

Read more about Cork:  Places, Other, Organizations

Other articles related to "cork, corks":

Fergal Mc Cormack - Playing Career - Inter-county
... scene in the mid-1990s as a member of the Cork junior team ... coincided with one of the bleakest spells in Cork hurling ... This acted as a launch-pad for Cork and McCormack collected his first senior Munster title in 1999 ...
Cork - Organizations
... Cork GAA Ye Antient Order of Noble Corks, a masonic order, also known as "The Cork" Cork City F.C ...
Neil Ronan - Playing Career - Minor & Under-21
... at club level brought him to the attention of the Cork inter-county selectors ... Ronan later joined the Cork minor hurling team, however, he enjoyed little success in this grade ... In 1998 Ronan was a fringe player on the Cork under-21 team ...
... Killeagh is a small village located in east County Cork, Ireland ... It is approximately 32 kilometres from Cork city, 10 kilometres west of Youghal and 14 kilometres east of Midleton and is situated on the N25 National Primary route and the former rail ...

Famous quotes containing the word cork:

    Without the Empire we should be tossed like a cork in the cross current of world politics. It is at once our sword and our shield.
    William Morris Hughes (1864–1952)

    I am to be broken. I am to be derided all my life. I am to be cast up and down among these men and women, with their twitching faces, with their lying tongues, like a cork on a rough sea. Like a ribbon of weed I am flung far every time the door opens.
    Virginia Woolf (1882–1941)

    When Prince William [later King William IV] was at Cork in 1787, an old officer ... dined with him, and happened to say he had been forty years in the service. The Prince with a sneer asked what he had learnt in those forty years. The old gentleman justly offended, said, “Sir, I have learnt, when I am no longer fit to fight, to make as good a retreat as I can” —and walked out of the room.
    Horace Walpole (1717–1797)