Some articles on rags:

Clootie Well - Locations
... to Saint Curidan (or Curitan), where rags are still hung on the surrounding bushes and trees ... Rags, wool and human hair were also used as charms against sorcery, and as tokens of penance or fulfilment of a vow ... Well at Mentieth was described in 1618 "as all tapestried about with old rags" ...
Little Orphan Airedale - Plot
1941 short Porky's Pooch) is about a dog named Rags McMutt, who has just escaped from the dog pound and accidentally meets Charlie, an old friend of his in a car he used as a hiding place ... Charlie tells Rags about the troubles he has had finding a new master (Porky Pig), and keeping him after that ... When Rags sees how Charlie begs Porky to keep him as a pet, he decides to go back to the pound (even though he has a hard time getting back in) ...
Rags (dog)
... Rags (c ... Rags remained its mascot until his death in Washington, D.C ... Rags achieved great notoriety and celebrity war dog fame when he saved many lives in the Meuse-Argonne Campaign by delivering a vital message despite being bombed, gassed and partially ...
Good Deeds And Dirty Rags
... Good Deeds and Dirty Rags is the first album from the Scottish group Goodbye Mr ... Good Deeds and Dirty Rags was remastered in 1999 for the U.S ...
Mummy Paper - Evidence - Evidence From Periodicals
... It is a verifiable fact that rags from Egypt were imported during this time period ... entry from 1855, Munsell records that a cargo of 1215 bales of Egyptian rags arrived and were purchased by J Priestly Co ... The next year, the New York Tribune wrote that about two and a quarter million pounds of rags have been imported from Egypt ...

Famous quotes containing the word rags:

    Life is nothing but rags and tags and filthy rags at that.
    Christina Stead (1902–1983)

    The prince in disguise makes the most charming beggar in the world, no doubt; but that is because—as all fairy-tales from the beginning of time have taught us—the prince wears his rags as if they were purple. And, to do that, he not only must once have worn purple, but must never forget the purple that he has worn. And to the argument that all cannot wear purple, I can ... only reply that that seems to me to be no reason why all should wear rags.
    Katharine Fullerton Gerould (1879–1944)

    I fasted for some forty days on bread and buttermilk
    For passing round the bottle with girls in rags or silk,
    In country shawl or Paris cloak, had put my wits astray,
    And what’s the good of women for all that they can say
    Is fol de rol de rolly O.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)