Entry may refer to:

  • Entry, West Virginia, an unincorporated community in the United States
  • Entry (cards), a term used in trick-taking card-games
  • Entry (economics), a term in connection with markets

Other articles related to "entry":

Joyeuse Entree
... A Joyous Entry (Blijde Intrede, Blijde Inkomst, or Blijde Intocht in Dutch, Joyeuse Entrée in French) was a local name used for the royal entry - the first official peaceable visit of a ... prince upon his marriage, is still referred to as a "Joyous Entry", a reminder of this tradition of the rule of law ...
2009 24 Hours Of Le Mans - Entries - Entry List - Reserve Entries
... Ten entries are granted a reserve entry, in case an entry from the list of 55 withdraws prior to the event ... These ten entries will be allowed to join the race entry list in the order they are listed here, regardless of their class ... Motorsport withdrew their Aston Martin from the GT1 category of the entry list in order to concentrate on their development of the Nissan GT-R program ...
West Marine Pacific Cup - How To Participate - Entry
... A competitor can do the bulk of their entry process over the web, only mailing in a signed entry form and a check ...
The Amateur Championship - Entry, Format
... Entry to the Championship is now given to the most-qualified 288 applicants from around the world, with perhaps half the places reserved for top players from the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland ... For example, the 2010 entry list included players from the British Isles (England, Wales, Scotland, Ireland, Northern Ireland), mainland Europe (France, Belgium, Netherlands ...

Famous quotes containing the word entry:

    All mothers need instruction, nurturing, and an understanding mentor after the birth of a baby, but in this age of fast foods, fast tracks, and fast lanes, it doesn’t always happen. While we live in a society that provides recognition for just about every life event—from baptisms to bar mitzvahs, from wedding vows to funeral rites—the entry into parenting seems to be a solo flight, with nothing and no one to mark formally the new mom’s entry into motherhood.
    Sally Placksin (20th century)

    When women can support themselves, have entry to all the trades and professions, with a house of their own over their heads and a bank account, they will own their bodies and be dictators in the social realm.
    Elizabeth Cady Stanton (1815–1902)