The horizon (or skyline) is the apparent line that separates earth from sky, the line that divides all visible directions into two categories: those that intersect the Earth's surface, and those that do not. At many locations, the true horizon is obscured by trees, buildings, mountains, etc., and the resulting intersection of earth and sky is called the visible horizon. When looking at a sea from a shore, the part of the sea closest to the horizon is called the offing. The word horizon derives from the Greek "ὁρίζων κύκλος" horizōn kyklos, "separating circle", from the verb ὁρίζω horizō, "to divide", "to separate", and that from "ὅρος" (oros), "boundary, landmark".
Other articles related to "horizon":
... is a soil with a thin, dark surface horizon on a bleached subsurface horizon (an albic horizon) that tongues into a clay illuviation (Bt) horizon ... The Bt horizon has an irregular or broken upper boundary resulting from the tonguing of bleached soil material into the illuviation horizon ...
... Sunrise Nippon/Horizon" (Sunrise日本／Horizon?, "Sunrise Japan/Horizon") is the second single and first double A-side single of Japanese boy band ...
... The horizon was identified as a central line in graphical perspective by Girard Desargues in his Perspective of 1636 ... words on the level, level, parallel to the horizon are.. ... The words vertically, perpendicular to the horizon, and square to the horizon are also used to mean the same thing ...
... contains 11 tracks, 10 of which are from No Line on the Horizon ... "Winter", a track cut from No Line on the Horizon, is in the film while "I'll Go Crazy If I Don't Go Crazy Tonight" is not ... The film's running order is representative of No Line on the Horizon's track list as of May 2008 ...
Famous quotes containing the word horizon:
“The eye is the first circle; the horizon which it forms is the second; and throughout nature this primary figure is repeated without end. It is the highest emblem in the cipher of the world.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“The bird is lost,
Dead, with all the music:
While sunsets heard the brains music
Faded to last horizon notes.”
—Owen Dodson (b. 1914)