Slack

Slack may refer to: Liv Bowler

Read more about Slack:  Places, Other

Other articles related to "slack, slacks":

Leonard Kwan
... Leonard Kwan (1931-2000) was one of the most influential Hawaiian slack-key guitarists to emerge in the period immediately preceding the Hawaiian Cultural Renaissance of the 1970s ... He made the first LP of slack key instrumentals, co-wrote the second slack key instruction book, and composed a number of pieces that have become part of the standard repertory ...
List Of Lakes Of Nova Scotia - Colchester County
45.27528 -62.75028 (Pictou Lake) Slack Lake 45°30′42″N 63°33′8″W / 45.51167°N 63.55222°W / 45.51167 -63.55222 (Slack Lake) Springfield Lake 44°38′9″N 64°51′29″W / 44.6 ...
Slack Farm - 1987 Looting and Its Effects
... In 1987 the ten looters of Slack Farm paid $10,000 to a new landowner of the Slack Farm property for the right to dig at the site ... (a charge which is now a felony, in part due to the controversy over Slack Farm) ... The looting of Slack Farm contributed to the passage of more stringent laws in the state of Kentucky relating to the protection of burials, sacred grounds, and indigenous/archaeological sites ...
Stuart Slack
... Stuart Slack was a top cyclist and author from the Isle of Man ... Slack met his wife, Jean, in 1957, getting married in 1962 ... Slack composed many popular Manx folk tunes, including "Laxey Wheel", "Laxey Girls", and "Foxdale Miner", and had a couple of songs banned from the local radio station ...
Slack - Other
... Charlie Slack, American basketball player Slack (project management), a term used in project management The central belief of the Church of the SubGenius Small pieces of low-gr ... nature in dancehall music are often called "slack" ... Slacks, a synonym for trousers File slack, a kind of internal fragmentation The valley or trough between dunes ...

Famous quotes containing the word slack:

    In marriage, a man becomes slack and selfish, and undergoes a fatty degeneration of his moral being.
    Robert Louis Stevenson (1850–1894)