Jack most commonly refers to:
Read more about Jack.
Some articles on jack:
... They are joined by their friends Conductor Jack (a friendly train conductor played by educator Jack Emmett Norton, and his wife DJ Kitty (who programs all of the group's music and serves as the band's DJ) ... songs were created in the classroom by the husband and wife team of Kitty and Jack Norton, while they were working as preschool teachers in rural Minnesota and developed by a team of Early Childhood Educators ... Show co-creators Jack and Kitty Norton have hinted that a documentary film is currently in production which focuses on "the inspiring story of our significant weight loss." Since launching the ...
... USS Jack (SSN-605) , a Permit-class submarine, was the second ship of the United States Navy to be named for the jack, any young pike, green pike or pickerel, or large ... Jack was a variation on the Permit class, 20 feet (6.1 m) longer than her sisters and using an experimental direct-drive plant with two contra-rotating propellers on a single shaft ... In 1981 the Jack was involved in an incident in Alexandria, Egypt ...
... Jack, Alabama, an unincorporated community in Coffee County, Alabama Jack, an archaic unit of volume equal to two fluid ounces Jack (given name), a male given name (including a list of people and ...
... John "Mad Jack" Mytton was born to a family of Shropshire squires with a lineage that stretched back some 500 years before his day ... As with many of his ancestors and privileged peers, Jack was privately educated but was subsequently expelled from both Westminster and Harrow ... also named John, died young, at the age of 30, when Jack was but two years of age ...
... Revenge, the ship of the horrific Blackbeard (Ian McShane) who forces Jack to help him reach the Fountain of Youth ... Learning the full story behind it, Jack attempts to set up Blackbeard's demise and save the naive Angelica from her father ... Jack and Angelica admit their love for one another, but Jack maroons Angelica on a stranded island, knowing that she will probably want to avenge her father's death ...
More definitions of "jack":
- (noun): Male donkey.
- (noun): Game equipment consisting of one of several small objects picked up while bouncing a ball in the game of jacks.
- (noun): One of four face cards in a deck bearing a picture of a young prince.
- (noun): A man who serves as a sailor.
Synonyms: mariner, seaman, tar, Jack-tar, old salt, seafarer, gob, sea dog
- (noun): Immense East Indian fruit resembling breadfruit of; its seeds are commonly roasted.
Synonyms: jackfruit, jak
- (noun): Small flag indicating a ship's nationality.
- (verb): Hunt with a jacklight.
- (noun): An electrical device consisting of a connector socket designed for the insertion of a plug.
- (verb): Lift with a special device.
Example: "Jack up the car so you can change the tire"
Synonyms: jack up
- (noun): Tool for exerting pressure or lifting.
- (noun): Someone who works with their hands; someone engaged in manual labor.
Synonyms: laborer, manual laborer, labourer
- (noun): Any of several fast-swimming predacious fishes of tropical to warm-temperate seas.
Famous quotes containing the word jack:
“Lock in! Be alert, my acrobat
and I will be soft wood and you the nail
and we will make fiery ovens for Jack Sprat
and you will hurl yourself into my tiny jail
and we will take a supper together and that
will be that.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“President Kennedy had a wholesome, widely discussed, and largely deserved reputation for his interest in women.... But no President, however young and energetic, could possibly have gotten around to all the ladies in Washington, New York, and Hollywood who made claim to his affections after he died.... Such was the force of Jack Kennedy and the manner of his death that anyone associated with him, even the pretenders, assumed added glamour and interest.”
—Barbara Howar (b. 1934)
“I have a dream: in my dream ... Aretha Franklin, in her fabulous black-lipstick Jumpin Jack Flash outfit, leaps from her seat at Maxims and, shouting Think!, blasts Lacan, Derrida and Foucault like dishrags against the wall, then leads thousands of freed academic white slaves in a victory parade down the Champs-Elysées.”
—Camille Paglia (b. 1947)