Patrick may refer to:

  • Saint Patrick
    • St. Patrick's Day, an Irish holiday to celebrate Saint Patrick
  • Patrick (given name)
  • Patrick (surname)
  • Patrick (film), a 1978 Australian horror film
  • Patrick (parish), a parish in the Isle of Man
  • Patrick, South Carolina, a town in the USA
  • Patrick (shoe company), founded in 1892
  • Patrick Star, a character from the cartoon SpongeBob SquarePants.

Read more about Patrick:  Other Uses

Other articles related to "patrick":

Nigel Patrick
... Nigel Patrick (born Nigel Dennis Patrick Wemyss-Gorman 2 May 1912 - 21 September 1981) was an English actor and stage director born into a theatrical family ...
Patrick Nuo - Music Career
... In 2002 Patrick met producer and songwriter David Jost, who helped Nuo signing a contract with Warner Music ... album was re-released in April 2004, including Patrick's fourth single "Undone" ... Around the same time, Patrick also participated in the music charity project Zeichen der Zeit, with which he released the top 10 single "Du Bist Nicht Allein" and "Ein Weiterer Morgen" ...
Patrick Poivre D'Arvor
... Patrick Poivre d'Arvor (born Patrick Poivre, 20 September 1947) is a French TV journalist and writer ...
Patrick Campbell, 3rd Baron Glenavy
... Patrick Gordon Campbell, 3rd Baron Glenavy (6 June 1913 – 10 November 1980), known as Patrick Campbell, was an Irish journalist, humorist and television personality ...
Patrick, South Carolina - Events
... Two major events that take place in Patrick each year are Sandblast Rally, a car race sanctioned by NASA Rally Sport Patrick Pine Straw Festival ...

Famous quotes containing the word patrick:

    The institution of the family is decisive in determining not only if a person has the capacity to love another individual but in the larger social sense whether he is capable of loving his fellow men collectively. The whole of society rests on this foundation for stability, understanding and social peace.
    —Daniel Patrick Moynihan (20th century)

    What strikes many twin researchers now is not how much identical twins are alike, but rather how different they are, given the same genetic makeup....Multiples don’t walk around in lockstep, talking in unison, thinking identical thoughts. The bond for normal twins, whether they are identical or fraternal, is based on how they, as individuals who are keenly aware of the differences between them, learn to relate to one another.
    —Pamela Patrick Novotny (20th century)