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Beer Can House Houstonian John Milkovisch worked through the late 1960s to transform his suburban Houston home at 222 Malone Street into the Beer Can House, a folk art monument to eccentricity and recycling. The Beer Can House is now one of Houston's most recognizable folk art icons.
Beer Can Museum The Beer Can Museum, located in East Taunton, Massachusetts, is a collection of almost 3,000 different beer cans, along with beer can art and crafts, beer can clothing, beer can telephones and radios, and a beer can and breweriana related library. Cans dating back to the mid-1930s are on display, as are beer can oddities and obsolete and current trends in beer packaging (e.
Beer distribution game The Beer Distribution Game (Beer Game) is a simulation game created by a group of professors at MIT Sloan School of Management in early 1960's to demonstrate a number of key principles of supply chain management. The game is played by teams of at least four players, often in heated competition, and takes from one to one and a half hours to complete.
Beer Die Beer Die, a "gentleman's game," is a drinking game involving four people, a die, a table, four cups, and beer. It combines the highly competitive nature and required skill and precision of a sport with the drinking aspect of traditional drinking games.
Beer goggles Beer goggles is a slang term for a phenomenon in which consumption of alcohol lowers sexual inhibitions to the point that very little or no discretion is used when approaching or choosing sexual partners. The term is often humorously applied when an individual is observed making advances towards, later regretting sexual contact with, a partner that is deemed unattractive, unacceptably scandalous, or repulsive when the prospect of sex is considered while sober.
Beer hat A beer hat (sometimes called a beer helmet) is a plastic baseball hat or football helmet attached to which are two can-holders, from which beer is consumed through two drinking straws. In the United States, they are often worn at sporting events or during Spring Break.
Beer Hall Putsch The Beer Hall Putsch was a failed coup d'Ă©tat that occurred between the evening of Thursday, November 8 and the early afternoon of Friday, November 9 1923, when the Nazi party's FĂĽhrer Adolf Hitler, the popular World War I General Erich Ludendorff, and other leaders of the Kampfbund, unsuccessfully tried to gain power in Munich, Bavaria, and Germany. Putsch is the German word for "coup.
Beer Judge Certification Program The Beer Judge Certification Program or BJCP is a non-profit organization formed in 1985 "to promote beer literacy and the appreciation of real beer, and to recognize beer tasting and evaluation skills." It has been described in the press as "a systematic, academic and hands-on ...
Beer pong (paddles) When referring to the game using table tennis paddles, the rules of Beer Pong are relatively close to those of table tennis and thus presumably emerged as an adaptation of table tennis into a drinking game. It is unclear where the game was first played, some have suggested Montgomery College in the 1950's, or Lafayette College in the 80s, but there has been no definitive date or place.
Beer riots in Bavaria The beer riots in Bavaria between 1 May and 5 May 1844 began after King Ludwig I of Bavaria decreed a tax on beer. Crowds of urban workers beat up police, while the Bavarian army showed reluctance to get involved.
Beer snake Beer Snake is a term used to describe the stacking of numerous plastic beer cups to form a "snake." Beer Snakes are most commonly found at sporting events that are played out over many hours, such as Cricket.
Beer stone Beer stone is a creamy-white, fine-textured limestone that takes its name from the town of Beer, Devon, where it was quarried and mined from Roman times. It is also found in other places in south-west England.
Beer Sheva Park (Seattle) Beer Sheva Park is a small park located on Lake Washington in the Rainier Beach neighborhood of Seattle, Washington. Dedicated in 1905 as Atlantic City Park after the subdivision, it was renamed after Beer Sheva, Israel, in 1977, to honor Seattle's new sister city.
Beer Street William Hogarth produced the twin engravings Beer Street and Gin Lane at the height of what became known as the London Gin Craze in 1751. They were printed at the same time as Hogarth's friend Henry Fielding published his contribution to the debate on gin: An Inquiry into the Late Increase in Robbers.
Beer tap A beer tap is a valve, specifically a tap, for controlling the release of beer. While in other contexts, depending on location, a "tap" may be a "faucet", "valve" or "spigot", the use of "tap" for beer is almost universal.
Beer Unity Party Beer Unity Party (in Norwegian: Pilsens Samlingsparti) is a political party in Vest-Agder, Norway. All of the ten points raised in its action programme are in one way related to beer and the brewery industry, for example defence of employments in breweries.
Beer-Lambert law In optics, the Beer-Lambert law, also known as Beer's law or the Lambert-Beer law or the Beer-Lambert-Bouguer law is an empirical relationship that relates the absorption of light to the properties of the material through which the light is traveling.
Beer, Devon The town of Beer is in southeast Devon, England, on Lyme Bay. The name is not derived from the drink but from the old Anglo-Saxon word "bearu" ("grove"), referring to the original forestation that surrounded the town.
Beer: The Movie Beer: The Movie (2006) is an independent film produced in the Long Island indie rock scene. Updating the sketch comedy movie genre popularized by such films as Kentucky Fried Movie and The Groove Tube, director Peter Hoare leads his team of jokesters through a series of light-hearted comedy sketches intercut with footage of their rowdy keg parties.
Beerendra Keshava Tarakananda Puri Beerendra Keshava Tarakananda Puri is the first pontiff of the Kaginele Kanaka Guru Peetha, the cultural and spiritual centre of Kuruba Gowdas of Karnataka, India. He is said to have started many educational institutions and schools to help the rural poor acquire education.
Beerfest Beerfest is a 2006 beer-themed comedy film by the comedy group Broken Lizard. Along with the regular members of Broken Lizard, other actors who appear in the movie include JĂĽrgen Prochnow, Blanchard Ryan, Will Forte, Eric Christian Olsen, Donald Sutherland, and Cloris Leachman.
Beers Criteria The Beers Criteria (or Beers List) provide a list of medications that are generally considered inappropriate when given to elderly people because these medications may pose more risk than benefit. For a wide variety of individual reasons, the medications listed tend to cause side effects in the elderly due to the physiologic changes of aging.
Beerstone Beerstone is a scale of calcium oxalate (C2CaO4) that can occur in tanks, kegs and other metal components used to brew or store beer. Beerstone, if not completely removed in a cleaning process, will leave an unsanitary surface that can harbour microorganisms.
Beerware Beerware is a somewhat tongue-in-cheek term for software released under a very relaxed license. It provides the end user with the right to use a particular program (or obtain and modify its source code) if they buy the author a beer, or, in some variations, drink a beer in the author's honor.
Bees and toxic chemicals Bees can suffer serious effects from toxic chemicals in their environment. This includes various man-made chemicals, such as pesticides and fertilizers, as well as a variety of naturally-occurring chemicals from plants, such as ethanol resulting from the fermentation of organic material.
Beeslack High School Beeslack High School is a non-denominational secondary state school located in Penicuik, Midlothian, Scotland. It is referred to with varying degrees of affection as "the Biscuit Factory", mainly due to the building's less than pleasant architecture giving it the appearance of some kind of factory building.
Beesley Island (Queensland) Beesley Island is an island in the Piper Islands National Park in the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Queensland, Australia, in Temple Bay about 100km North East of Iron Range National Park and LockhartRiver and 50 km South of Cape Grenville.
Beeston (UK Parliament constituency) Beeston was a parliamentary constituency in Nottinghamshire which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from February 1974 until it was abolished for the 1983 general election.
Beeston Castle Beeston Castle is a castle in Beeston, Cheshire, England. The castle, which perches on a rocky crag 150 m above the Cheshire plain, was built in 1225 by Ranulph de Blondeville, 4th Earl of Chester, (1170-1232), on his return from the Crusades.
Beeston, Bedfordshire Beeston () is a hamlet of about 530 acres in the village of Sandy in Wixamtree Hundred (division) of the county of Bedfordshire, England, about a half a mile south of Sandy, north of Biggleswade and east of Bedford. Post Office Directory 1854
Beeston, West Yorkshire Beeston is an area of south Leeds, West Yorkshire, England with a population of about 16,000Parts of Beeston could be considered inner city], though not the whole area. It is a mixed but largely working-class area, with - unusually for Leeds - a sizable [[Asian population.
Beestonian stage The Beestonian stage is the name for an early Pleistocene glacial stage used in the British Isles. It preceded the Cromerian interglacial and is therefore in a similar sequential position to the Nebraskan glaciation in North America, the GĂĽnz glaciation in the Alps and the Eburonian glaciation in north Europe.
Beeswax (song) "Beeswax" is a rock song by Nirvana, recorded at the Reciprocal Recording Studios on January 23, 1988 and first released on the compilation album Kill Rock Stars in 1991. It also featured on the Nirvana album Incesticide in 1992.
Beet The beet (Beta vulgaris) is a flowering plant in the family Chenopodiaceae, native to the coasts of western and southern Europe, from southern Sweden and the British Isles south to the Mediterranean Sea. It is important because of its cultivated varieties, fodder beet, beetroot and the sugar-producing sugar beet.
Beet armyworm The beet armyworm (Spodoptera exigua) is one of the most well-known agricultural pest insects. It is also known as the asparagus fern caterpillar, and the adult moth is known in the UK (where it is an immigrant and not known to breed) as the small mottled willow.
Beetham Estate Gardens Beetham Estate Gardens is a neighbourhood in eastern Port of Spain, Trinidad and Tobago south of Laventille and northeast of Sea Lots between the Beetham Highway and the Eastern Main Road. It was built to provide decent housing for the residents of a slum known as Shanty Town.
Beetham Tower Beetham Tower is a name shared by several high-rise buildings in separate cities in the United Kingdom, financed and owned by the Beetham Organization. They are primarily residential buildings, but two also have hotel and conference facilities.
Beethoven (TV series) Beethoven is an animated television series, loosely based on the 1992 film Beethoven. This series was produced by Northern Lights Entertainment and Universal Animation Studios, and aired for one season (1994 â€“ 1995) on CBS, with over 20 half-hour episodes produced.
Beethoven and his contemporaries During the course of his lifetime (1770-1827), the composer Ludwig van Beethoven enjoyed relationships with many of his musical contemporaries. Beethoven was famously difficult to get along with, and the history of his relationships with contemporaries is littered with arguments, misunderstandings, and reconciliations.
Beethoven Gesamtausgabe The Beethoven Gesamtausgabe is the first collected edition of the works of Ludwig van Beethoven. Its full title is Ludwig van Beethovens Werke: vollstĂ¤ndige kritisch durchgesehene ĂĽberall berechtige Ausgabe (which roughly translated means Ludwig van Beethoven's Works: complete, critical, thoroughly revised, authorized edition).
Beethoven Peninsula The Beethoven Peninsula () is deeply indented, ice-covered peninsula, 60 miles long in a northeast-southwest direction and 60 miles wide at its broadest part, forming the southwest part of Alexander Island, which lies off the southwestern portion of the Antarctic Peninsula. The Mendelssohn Inlet, the Brahms Inlet and the Verdi Inlet apparently intrude into it.
Beethoven Was Deaf Beethoven Was Deaf is a live album by Morrissey, recorded around the time of the tour for Your Arsenal and focusing on rockabilly versions of his songs. Some tracks on this album were recorded during a live show at the The Zenith concert hall in Paris on 22 December 1992 and the rest were recorded at a live show in London on 20 December.
Beethoven's musical style and innovations Ludwig van Beethoven is viewed as a pivotal figure in the history of European classical music, and an important figure both in the Classical and Romantic eras of musical history. This article covers some of Beethoven's contributions to musical style.
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony CD-ROM Beethoven's Ninth Symphony CD-ROM was one of the first titles to couple a computer with an audio CD disc. This title was developed in 1989 by The Voyager Company in Apple Computer's HyperCard, using custom audio XCMDs developed at Voyager.
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony in popular culture Because the Ninth Symphony is such a widely known work of classical music, it has frequently been adapted for use in works of popular culture, particularly film scores, television, and popular music. The following is a partial list of such adaptations:
Beetle (comics) The Beetle is the name of two comic book characters owned by Marvel Comics who exist within the fictional Marvel Universe. It is also the name of the three versions of high tech armour worn by five separate characters.
Beetle Adventure Racing Beetle Adventure Racing is a racing game released for the Nintendo 64 made by EA Games. Originally, EA had planned to create a racing game in the form of its popular Need for Speed series on the N64 before deciding on Beetle Adventure Racing.
Beetle bank In agriculture, a beetle bank is a strip of grass or perennials in a field that provide habitat which fosters and provides cover for insects hostile to pests. They are used as a form of biological pest control to reduce or replace the use of insecticides.
Beetlebum "Beetlebum" is a song by English band Blur and was released as the lead single from the band's eponymous fifth album, Blur. The single became Blur's second to reach the number one spot in the UK Singles Chart (after "Country House").
Beetlejuice (entertainer) Lester Green (born June 2, 1968, in Jersey City, New Jersey), known as Beetlejuice, is primarily known for his appearances on the Howard Stern Show, on which he is known as a member of The Wack Pack. He is a dwarf and has a unique appearance and style of speaking.
Beetlejuice (soundtrack) The Beetlejuice soundtrack, first released in 1990 (CD & cassette tape), features most of the score (written & arranged by Danny Elfman) from the 1988 film Beetlejuice. The soundtrack features two songs which appeared in the film, performed by Harry Belafonte; Day-O and Jump In The Line (Shake, Shake Senora).
Beezer The Beezer (called The Beezer and Topper for the last 3 years of publication) was a British comic that ran from (issues dates) 21 January 1956 to 21 August 1993, when it unofficially "merged" with The Beano. Like its sister comic, The Topper, the Beezer was an A3 (tabloid) publication, meaning it was twice as big as other comics.
Beffort Gap The Beffort Gap is the term used to describe the German militarily-fortified area of land in Southwestern France to rebuff the allied push toward Germany during the later stages of World War II. The 'gap' was successfully broken on 20 November 1944 by French military forces which brought the allied efforts to the banks of the Rhine.
Before Armageddon Before Armageddon: An Anthology of Victorian and Edwardian Imaginative Fiction Published Before 1914 is a collection of stories, including invasion literature, edited by Michael Moorcock. Originally published in hardback by W.
Before Dawn Before Dawn was a drama series produced and broadcast by Hong Kong's TVB Jade station. The show mainly revolves around the trials and tribulations of a pair of lovers, who battle against a corrupt police force.
Before I Fall to Pieces "Before I Fall to Pieces" is a song by English rock band Razorlight and is the fifth track on their self-titled second album. It was also released as the third single from that album in December 2006, competing for the coveted Christmas #1 spot in the UK Singles Chart (see 2006 in British music).
Before Jerusalem Fell Before Jerusalem Fell is a scholarly work written by Kenneth Gentry as his PhD dissertation in theology from Whitefield Theological Seminary which has since been published as a book. The book presents a sustained argument from fields such as exegesis, ancient history, textual criticism, archaeology and theology for why the Book of Revelation was written before the destruction of Jerusalem in AD 70 some time during the reign of Roman emperor Nero.
Before Night Falls Before Night Falls is the 1992 autobiography of gay Cuban writer Reinaldo Arenas, describing his life in Cuba, his time in prison, and his ultimate escape to the United States. It was on the New York Times list of the ten best books of the year 1993.
Before Sunset Before Sunset (2004), is a film, the sequel to Before Sunrise (1995). Jesse (Ethan Hawke) again meets Celine (Julie Delpy), this time at a book signing to promote his first novel, which is based on their encounter nine years earlier.
Before the Bleeding Sun Before the Bleeding Sun is the fifth studio album released by the Finnish melodic death metal band Eternal Tears of Sorrow. The recording was started in 2005, after the band came back together and reforged their line-up.
Before the Dawn Shimazaki Toson's most famous historical novel Before the Dawn (ĺ¤śćŽă‘ĺ‰Ť, Yoakemae) was published in segments from 1929 to 1935. The novel portrays the turbulent story of the fall of the Tokugawa shogunate, an event started by the arrival of Commodore Perry's ships, and the early years of the Meiji Restoration and Westernization in Japan.
Before the Rain (film) Before the Rain (Macedonian: ĐźŃ€ĐµĐ´ Đ´ĐľĐ¶Đ´ĐľŃ‚; Latinic: Pred doĹľdot) is a 1994 Macedonian film starring Katrin Cartlidge, Rade Ĺ erbedĹľija, GrĂ©goire Colin, and Labina Mitevska. It was directed and written by MilÄŤo ManÄŤevski.
Before the Robots Before the Robots is the studio follow-up album to Better Than Ezra's 2001 studio release Closer and debut album on Artemis Records. It was released on May 30, 2005 internationally and a day later in North America.
Before The Game Before the Game is an Australian rules football/comedy television show in Australia on the Ten Network. The show is hosted by Andrew Maher, with regular panelists including Peter Helliar, Dave Hughes, Sam Lane, and Lehmo.
Before Waizz Before Waizz (or alternately, Before War), commonly abbreviated BW, is a designation used to number years in the Phantasy Star videogame series. It defines years before an epoch based on the year that Supreme King Waizz united the planet Palma.
Before You Walk out of My Life "Before You Walk out of My Life" is an R&B ballad written by American composers Andrea Martin, Carsten Schack, Kenneth Karlin for Monica's debut studio album, Miss Thang (1995). It was produced by duo Soulshock and Karlin, and released as the album's third single in fall 1995 (see 1995 in music).
Before Your Love "Before Your Love" single, released as a double A-side with "A Moment Like This", by Kelly Clarkson, the winner of the first season of American Idol, and later included on her multi-platinum debut album, Thankful. The Single itself received a fair amount of Radio play, and brefily charted on the charts.
Befreiungshalle The Befreiungshalle ("Hall of Liberation") is an historical classical monument upon Mount Michelsberg above the city of Kelheim in Bavaria, Germany. It stands upstream of Regensburg on the river Danube at the confluence of the Danube and the AltmĂĽhl, i.
BeForU BeForU is an all female J-Pop group who performs music primarily for the Bemani series of rhythm games. BeForU debuted in 2000 with their popular song "DIVE", which was notable as being the first J-POP song in the Dance Dance Revolution series.
Beg the Question Beg the Question is a graphic novel by Bob Fingerman. It chronicles the trials and tribulations of protagonists Rob â€” a squeamish freelance cartoonist/pornographer â€” and Sylvia â€” a beauty salon manager with loftier aspirations â€” as well as a supporting cast featuring Jack, an unhappily celibate literary stalker; Max, a lovesick wannabe Lothario; Matt, the Godzilla-collecting, stripper-dating rich kid in denial; Maddie, Sylvia's lesbian old flame; Elvis, the mordant and very corpulent smut editor; and many more.
Beg to Differ Beg To Differ is Prong's first album released under the CBS label can best be described as "metal gone alternative". The album also includes one live track ("Third From The Sun") recorded at CBGB's, New York in 1989.
Bega River, Banat The Bega (Romanian: Bega, Serbian: Đ‘ĐµĐłĐµŃ or Begej, German: Bega, Hungarian: BĂ©ga) is a 254 km long river in Romania (178 km) and Serbia (76 km). It rises in the Poiana RuscÄ mountains in Romania, part of the Carpathian Mountains, and it flows into the Tisa river near Titel, Vojvodina, Serbia.
Begena The begena (or bĂ¨guĂ¨na) is an Ethiopian string instrument that resembles a large lyre. According to Ethiopian tradition, Menelik I brought the instrument to Ethiopia from Israel, where David had used the begena to soothe King Saul's nerves and heal him of insomnia.
Begga Begga (or Begue) (died 17 December 693) was the daughter of Pepin of Landen, mayor of the palace of Austrasia, and his wife Itta. She married Ansegisel, son of Arnulf, Bishop of Metz, and had three children: Pepin of Heristal, Martin of Laon, and Clotilda of Heristal, who was married to Theuderic III of the Franks.
Beggar thy neighbour Beggar thy neighbour, or beggar-my-neighbour, policies seek benefits for one country at the expense of others. Such a policy attempts to remedy an economic problem in one country by means which tend to worsen the problems of other countries.
Beggar's Prophecy Beggar's Prophecy is a play by the Turkish author Mehmet Murat Ä°ldan, first published (in Turkish) in Ankara by the Republic of Turkey Ministry of Culture and Tourism in 2001 and first translated into English by Yurdanur Salman, a well-known linguist in Istanbul.
Beggar-My-Neighbour Beggar-My-Neighbour, also known as Beat Jack Out of Doors, Beat Your Neighbour Out of Doors, Strip Jack Naked and Draw the Well Dry, is a simple card game somewhat similar in nature to War, and has spawned a more complicated variant, Egyptian Ratscrew. It was likely invented in Britain and has been known there since at least the 1860s.
Beggars & Thieves Beggars & Thieves were a band initially made up of lead vocalist Louie Merlino, guitarist Ron Mancuso, bassist Phil Soussan, and drummer Bobby Borg. However, Phil Soussan and Bobby Borg left after the bandâ€™s first album.
Beggars Banquet Records Beggars Banquet is an English independent record label that began as a chain of record shops owned by Martin Mills and Nick Austin. In 1977, spurred by the prevailing DIY aesthetics of the British punk rock movement (then at the height of its popularity), they decided to join the fray as an independent label and release records under the Beggars Banquet imprint.
Beggars' Sect Beggars' Sect (ä¸ĺ¸®) is a fictional organisation, often appearing in Chinese wuxia novels, most notably those by Jinyong and Gu Long. They are characterised by their strict code of conduct (most noticeably dressing and conducting themselves like beggars would) and respect for ranks.
Beggarware A Software program that can be used like a Freeware, but showing a price tag that you can pay if you wish, and you can keep-on using it without paying. It is a Shareware that allows you unlimited use and does not force you to register.
Beggiatoa Beggiatoa is a filamentous (septate) genus of proteobacteria, and are among the largest prokaryotes, with cells about 200 micrometres in diameter. Beggiatoa can be considered an indicator species since they are present and flourish in marine environments which have been subject to pollution, where the bacteria become visible as a whitish layer.
Begging Begging includes the various methods used by persons to obtain money, food, shelter, drugs, alcohol, or other things from people they encounter. It is also referred to as sponging, spanging (short for "spare-changing") or (in American English) panhandling.
Begging Burros Begging Burros is a name used to refer to the donkeys in Custer State Park in South Dakota. For many years, these donkeys have earned this nickname as they approach various passing cars through the park begging for food.
Begging the question Begging the question in logic, also known as circular reasoning and by the Latin name petitio principii, is an informal fallacy found in many attempts at logical arguments. An argument which begs the question is one in which a premise presupposes the conclusion in some way.
Begging You Begging You was the final single released by The Stone Roses before their break-up a year later, and was the third single from the album Second Coming. "Begging You" was released in the UK and Australia.
Beggo of Paris Beggo (died 816) was the son of Gerard I of Paris and Rotrude, daughter of Carloman, son of Charles Martel. He was appointed Count of Toulouse, Duke of Septimania, Duke of Aquitaine, and Margrave of the Hispanic March in 806 and followed his father as Count of Paris in 815.
Begho Begho (also Bighu or Bitu) was an ancient trading town located just south of the Black Volta at the transitional zone between the forest and savanna (present-day Ghana, north-western Brong-Ahafo region). The town was of considerable importance as an entrepot frequented by northern caravans from around 1100 AD until its abandonment in the 18th century.
Begi, Benishangul-Gumaz (woreda) Begi is one of the 21 woredas in the Benishangul-Gumaz Region of Ethiopia. The population estimates of the Central Statistical Agency (CSA) include Begi as part of the Asosa Zone; however, this woreda is not shown on the OCHA map for Benishangul-Gumaz.
Begi, Oromia (woreda) Begi is one of the 180 woredas in the Oromia Region of Ethiopia. Part of the Mirab Welega Zone, Begi is bordered on the south by Jimma Gidami, on the west and north by the Benishangul-Gumaz Region, on the northeast by Mana Sibu, on the east by Jarso, and on the southeast by Gawo Dale.
Begin (band) Begin (ă“ă‚®ăł) is a Ryukyuan popular three-man pop group from Ishigaki Island (çźłĺžŁĺł¶), Okinawa, Japan. Their sound contains many elements of traditional Okinawan folk music, and prominently features the sanshin, an Okinawan three-stringed banjo.
Begin Expressway The Menachem Begin Expressway (or Begin Boulevard) is an urban expressway in western Jerusalem named after former Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin. The road has a north-south path that connects key neighbourhoods and commercial areas, as well as several city arteries and national routes.
Begin the Beguine "Begin the Beguine" is a song written by Cole Porter and introduced by June Knight in the Broadway musical Jubilee (1934). It was popularized and made famous by a best-selling record in 1938 by Artie Shaw and his orchestra (Bluebird).
Beginning of pregnancy controversy Controversy over the beginning of pregnancy usually occurs in the context of the abortion debate. Different definitions are used to define certain birth control methods as either contraceptives or abortifacients, because of their possible post-fertilisation effects.
Beginning of the End Beginning of the End is a 1957 science fiction film starring Peter Graves and Peggie Castle whose plot involves gigantic grasshoppers (created at the Illinois State Experimental Farm) attacking Chicago. The film was featured on Mystery Science Theater 3000.
Begins Here Begins Here is the debut full-length album by Brisbane rock band The Butterfly Effect. Begins Here reached number 23 on the Australian ARIA Album Charts, the bands first entry to the top 100, as their first album The Butterfly Effect EP peaked outside of the top 100.
Begnins Begnins is a town in the district of Nyon of the Canton of Vaud, Switzerland. It is situated above the medieval town of Nyon between Lake Geneva (Lac Leman) and the Jura Mountains, near the cities of Geneva and Lausanne.
BegoĂ±a BegoĂ±a or more puristically but also more rarely spelled Begoina, menaing "the lower foot" (of Mount Artxanda), is a historical municipality of Biscay (Basque Country) that was incorporated to Bilbao in the late 19th century.
BegoĂ±a Larzabal BegoĂ±a ArĂˇnzazu LarzĂˇbal FernĂˇndez (born January 19, 1971 in GuipĂşzcoa) is a former field hockey midfielder from Spain, who represented her native country at two consecutive Olympic Games: in 1996 and 2000. At her last try she finished fourth with the Spanish national team, after a 2-0 loss in the bronze medal game against The Netherlands.