Lore

Lore may refer to:

  • Lore (Clannad album)
  • Lore (Today I Caught the Plague album)
  • Lore (anatomy), the region between the eyes and nostrils of birds, reptiles, and amphibians
  • Lore (company), a social network for learning
  • Loré (East Timor), a city and subdistrict in Lautém District
  • Lore (film), a 2012 film
  • Lore Sjöberg (born 1970), internet humourist
  • Lore (Star Trek), a fictional android
  • Folklore, acquired knowledge or traditional beliefs
  • Oral lore or oral tradition, orally conveyed cultural knowledge and traditions

Other articles related to "lore":

Lore Segal
... Lore Segal (born March 9, 1928), née Lore Groszmann, is an American novelist, translator, teacher, and author of children's books, currently living in New York City ...
Colin Marston - Performance Discography - Krallice
... 2008 Krallice (Profound Lore Records) 2009 Dimensional Bleedthrough (Profound Lore Records) 2011 Diotima (Profound Lore Records) 2012 Years Past Matter (Self-released/Independant) ...
Lore Segal - External Links
... Lore Segal Author Profile Melville House Lore Segal Papers Manuscripts and Archives, New York Public Library Lore Segal "Coming to America" Video Series The New Yorker ...
City Lore - Projects & Programs
... Urban Folklore The City Lore office on First Avenue (Manhattan) on the Lower East Side houses archives containing over 100,000 images, hundreds of oral histories, and traditional music ... City Lore's People's Hall of Fame, established in 1993, honors grassroots contributions to New York's cultural life and presents winners with a plate-sized bronze version of the New York City subway token ... City Lore created Know Your Rights!, a guide for street performers ...

Famous quotes containing the word lore:

    The lore of our fathers is a fabric of sentences.... It is a pale gray lore, black with fact and white with convention. But I have found no substantial reasons for concluding that there are any quite black threads in it, or any white ones.
    Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)

    The lore of our fathers is a fabric of sentences. In our hands it develops and changes, through more or less arbitrary and deliberate revisions and additions of our own, more or less directly occasioned by the continuing stimulation of our sense organs. It is a pale gray lore, black with fact and white with convention. But I have found no substantial reasons for concluding that there are any quite black threads in it, or any white ones.
    Willard Van Orman Quine (b. 1908)

    OUR Latin books in motly row,
    Invite us to our task—
    Gay Horace, stately Cicero:
    Yet there’s one verb, when once we know,
    No higher skill we ask:
    This ranks all other lore above—
    We’ve learned “’Amare’ means ‘to love’!”
    Lewis Carroll [Charles Lutwidge Dodgson] (1832–1898)