Master or Masters are terms denoting some kind of rank or status, and may refer to:
Other articles related to "masters, master":
... Each man who held the position of Grand Master of the Knights Templar was the supreme commander of the Poor Fellow-Soldiers of Christ and of the Temple of Solomon (also known as the ... While many Grand Masters chose to hold the position for life, abdication was not unknown ... Some masters chose to leave for life in monasteries or diplomacy ...
... Traditional masters, however, only consider a style to be "true silat" if it can be used in battle ... By focusing their energy, masters were said to be able to attack an opponent without physically touching them, strike a vital point from afar, or stop someone's ... Some masters might also have knowledge of herbalism or bone-setting ...
... The Masters power their city with a form of atomic energy that appeared to uneducated and casual observers as a "pool of fire." It is loosely inferred by the character Jean Paul (Beanpole) to be nuclear fusion ... The most visible artifacts of the Masters were the Tripods immense machines that walked the world outside their cities on three long legs ... Among the facts inadvertently revealed to Will by his Master was the crew size four individuals ...
... The 2005 Rileys Club Masters professional non-ranking snooker tournament took place between 14 and 20 February 2005 at the Wembley Conference Centre, London, England ... Ronnie O'Sullivan won his second Masters title beating John Higgins, whom he also beat during O'Sullivan's other title win in 1995, 10–3 ... time since the 1989/1990 season there was no qualifying event for the Masters ...
3–4 5–3 11–4 9–4 5–4 4–2 3–3 52–39 Indian Wells Masters A 1R 2R A 1R 1R A 2R 2R 3R 3R A 5–7 Miami Masters A A 2R 1R 1R 3R 1R 3R 2R 3R 4R A 6–9 Monte ...
Famous quotes containing the word masters:
“Ballades by the score with the same old thought:
The snows and the roses of yesterday are vanished;
And what is love but a rose that fades?”
—Edgar Lee Masters (18691950)
“Let our hearts, as subtle masters do,
Stir up their servants to an act of rage
And after seem to chide em. This shall make
Our purpose necessary, and not envious;
Which so appearing to the common eyes,
We shall be called purgers, not murderers.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“Unions in wedlock are perverted by the victory of shameless passion that masters the female among men and beasts.”
—Aeschylus (525456 B.C.)