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Gregory Page-Turner Sir Gregory Page-Turner (16 February 1748 - 4 January 1805), third baronet Dryden of Ambrosden,list of English baronets was a wealthy landowner and politician in late 18th century England, serving as MP for Thirsk for 21 years.
Gregory Palamas Gregory Palamas (Î“ĎÎ·ÎłĎŚĎÎąÎżĎ‚ Î Î±Î»Î±ÎĽÎ¬Ď‚) (1296 - 1359) was a monk of Mount Athos in Greece and later Archbishop of Thessalonica known as a preeminent theologian of Hesychasm. He is venerated as a Saint in the Eastern Orthodox Church, and some of his writings are collected in the Philokalia.
Gregory Paw Gregory Paw began serving as the Director of the New Jersey Division of Criminal Justice on February 21, 2006. Paw oversees enforcement of the stateâ€™s criminal laws and is the main link between the department and New Jerseyâ€™s law enforcement community.
Gregory Peck Gregory Peck (April 5, 1916 â€“ June 12, 2003) was an Oscar-winning American film actor. He was one of 20th Century Pictures most popular film stars, from the 1940s to the 1960s, and played important roles well into the 1990s.
Gregory Penske Gregory Penske (born 1962 or 1963 in Philadelphia) is President and Director of El Monte, California's Penske Automotive Group. Greg is the past president of Penske Motorsports and California Speedway before they merged with International Speedway Corporation.
Gregory Peter Panos Gregory Peter Panos (born 1956) is a virtual reality inventor, developer, consultant, educator and evangelist. He has worked in the emerging field of human simulation (Virtual Actors), performance animation (3D digital puppeteering / motion capture), virtual theatre (Real-Time Set concepts), on-body computing and the future of broadband Internet media experience http://http://www.
Gregory Raposo Gregory Raposo (born May 3, 1985) is an American pop singer and actor. Raposo initially came to fame in the early 2000s as a member of the boy band Dream Street, and subsequently branched out into a solo career.
Gregory Reynolds Gregory Reynolds (born July 3, 1985 in Pacifica, California) is a right-handed pitcher currently playing for the Modesto Nuts, class-a affiliate of the Colorado Rockies. He was the second overall draft pick in the 2006 draft.
Gregory Russ Gregory ("Greg") James Russ (born April 12, 1971 in Auckland) is a former field hockey player from New Zealand, who finished in eighth position with the Men's National Team, nicknamed Black Sticks, at the 1992 Summer Olympics in Barcelona, Spain.
Gregory Scott Aldering Gregory Scott Aldering, also known simply as Greg Aldering is an American astronomer, currently with the University of California, Lawrence Berkeley Laboratory. His interests center on cosmology, including measurement of the cosmological parameters, the exploration of the nature of the "dark energy" and the large-scale distribution of matter in the universe.
Gregory Scott Johnson Gregory Scott Johnson (February 18, 1965 - May 25, 2005 at the Indiana State Prison in Michigan City, Indiana) was legally executed for beating and stomping 82-year-old Ruby Hutslar to death in 1985. He set her house on fire in an attempt to conceal his crime.
Gregory Selinger Gregory Selinger is a politician in Manitoba, Canada. He has been a member of the Legislative Assembly of Manitoba since 1999, and serves as the Finance Minister in the government of New Democratic Premier Gary Doer.
Gregory Sierra Gregory Sierra (born January 25, 1941, in New York City) is an American actor best known for his roles as Detective Sergeant Chano Amenguale on Barney Miller and Julio Fuentes, the Puerto Rican neighbor on Sanford and Son, where his character was often the brunt of racist insults and jokes via the show's main character, Fred G. Sanford (portrayed by Redd Foxx).
Gregory Stanton Gregory H. Stanton is the founder (1999) and president of Genocide Watch Genocide Watch, the founder (1981) and director of the Cambodian Genocide Project, and is the founder (1999) and Chair of the International Campaign to End Genocide.
Gregory Stock Gregory Stock is a biophysicist, best-selling science writer, and the director of the Program on Medicine, Technology, and Society at UCLAâ€™s School of Public Health. He has often focused on the implications for society, medicine, and business of the human genome project and associated developments in molecular genetics and bioinformatics.
Gregory the Illuminator Saint Gregory the Illuminator or Saint Gregory the Enlightener (Armenian: ÔłÖ€Ő«ŐŁŐ¸Ö€ ÔĽŐ¸Ö‚Ő˝ŐˇÖ‚Ő¸Ö€Ő«Őą translit. Grigor Lusavorich, Greek: Î“ĎÎ·ÎłĎŚĎÎąÎżĎ‚ Î¦Ď‰ĎĎ„Î®Ď or Î¦Ď‰Ď„ÎąĎĎ„Î®Ď‚, Gregorios Phoster or Photistes), the founder and patron saint of the Armenian Apostolic Church, was born about 257.
Gregory Ulmer Gregory L. Ulmer has been a professor at the University of Florida (Gainesville), Department of English since 1985, and is Professor of Electronic Languages and Cybermedia at the European Graduate School (Saas-Fee, Switzerland), where he teaches an Intensive Summer Seminar.
Gregory W. Meeks Gregory Weldon Meeks (born September 25, 1953), American politician, has been a Democratic member of the United States House of Representatives since 1998, representing the Sixth Congressional District of New York (map), which includes most of Southeastern Queens including Jamaica, Laurelton, Rosedale, Saint Albans, Springfield Gardens, and Far Rockaway, as well as John F. Kennedy International Airport.
Gregory Watson Gregory Watson is a Legislative Director currently employed in the Texas Legislature who, in 1982, started the momentum behind the unusual ratification process of the Twenty-seventh Amendment to the United States Constitution. He is described as the "National Coordinator of the Political Movement to Ratify the 27th Amendment" in the case of Schaffer, Et Al.
Gregory Wilson Gregory Wilson is an American magician and a two time FISM WinnerFISM award-winners, who specializes in close-up magic, and is the subject of a chapter in magician Paul Harris's book, Art of Astonishment, Vol. 1.
Gregory, Moralia in Job (British Library, MS Additional 31031) British Library, Additional MS 31031 is an 8th century illuminated copy of Pope Gregory the Great's Moralia in Job, books I - V. The codex is missing the last folio and ends in the words "et singuli tota".
Gregynog Gregynog (pronounced ) is a large country hall 4 miles (6 km) northwest of Newtown in mid-Wales. Various halls have occupied the site since the twelfth century and it was the ancestoral home of the Blayneys and the Traceys from the fifteenth century.
Greifswald Greifswald (from German Greif, "griffin", and Wald, "forest") is a town in northeastern Germany. Located in the Pomeranian part of the state of Mecklenburg-Western Pomerania, it borders the Baltic Sea, and is crossed by a small river.
Greig Smith Greig Smith is a Los Angeles City Councilman, representing the 12th District, which includes Granada Hills, Northridge and other parts of the Western San Fernando Valley. Smith is also a reserve officer for the Los Angeles Police Department.
Greil Marcus Greil Marcus (born 1945) is an American author, music journalist and cultural critic. He is notable for producing scholarly and literary essays that place rock music in a much broader framework of culture and politics than is customary in pop music journalism.
Greiss test The Griess test is a chemical analysis test which detects the presence of organic nitrite compounds. As such it was used in forensics for many years to test for the traces of explosive materials, although recent discoveries have found that the test can give false positive results in many circumstances.
Grelling-Nelson paradox The Grelling-Nelson paradox is a semantic self-referential paradox formulated in 1908 by Kurt Grelling and Leonard Nelson and sometimes mistakenly attributed to the German philosopher and mathematician Hermann Weyl. It is thus occasionally called Weyl's paradox as well as Grelling's paradox.
Gremiale A Gremiale, sometims anglicized as Gremial, is a square or oblong cloth which a bishop, according to the "CĂ¦remoniale" and "Pontificale", should wear over his lap, when seated on the cathedral's throne during the singing of the Kyrie, Gloria and Credo by the choir, during the distribution of blessed candles, palms or ashes, and also during the anointments in connection with Holy orders.
Gremlin A gremlin is a mythological mischievous creature. Gremlins are depicted as mechanically oriented and extremely [concept of the Gremlins as responsible for sabotaging aircraft is first recorded among airmen of Britain]'s [[Royal Air Force during World War II, in particular the men of the high altitude Photographic Reconnaissance Units (PRU) of RAF Benson, RAF Wick and RAF St Eval.
Gremlins Gremlins is an American horror-comedy film directed by Joe Dante and released in 1984. It is about a young man who receives a strange creature named Gizmo as a pet, which then spawns other creatures who transform into small, destructive monsters.
Gremolata Gremolata (or gremolada) is a sort of salsa verde including grated lemon peel that is the traditional accompaniment to the Italian braised veal shank dish Ossobuco alla milanese. Typically, gremolata contains garlic, parsley and grated lemon peel.
Gremory In demonology, Gremory is a strong Duke of Hell that governs twenty-six legions of demons. He tells all things past, present and future, about hidden treasures, and procures the love of women, young and old, but especially maidens.
Grenade launcher A grenade launcher is a weapon that launches a grenade greater distances, more accurately, and faster than a soldier could throw by hand. Most grenade launchers are man-portable, shoulder-fired weapons, usually mounted on a rifle such as the AK-47 or M16.
Grenadian parliamentary election, 2003 Parliamentary elections were held in Grenada on November 27 2003. The New National Party government of Prime Minister Keith Mitchell lost its monopoly of representation and was nearly defeated by the opposition National Democratic Congress.
Grenadier - The Senshi of Smiles Grenadier - The Senshi of Smiles (ă‚°ă¬ăŤăĽă€ăĽă€€ď˝žă»ă»ăăżă®é–ĺŁ«ď˝ž GurenÄ“dÄ ~Hohoemi no Senshi) is a twelve episode anime series directed by Hiroshi Kojina and produced by Group TAC and Studio Live. It aired on WOWOW in Japan from late 2004 to early 2005, and was licenced and distributed in America by Media Blasters.
Grenadier (soldier) A Grenadier (French for "Grenademan") was originally a specialized assault soldier for siege operations, first established as a distinct role in the mid to late 17th century. Grenadiers were soldiers who would throw grenades and storm breaches, leading the forefront of such a breakthrough.
Grenadier cod The grenadier cod, Tripterophycis gilchristi, is a morid cod of the genus Tripterophycis, found in the mid-south Atlantic Ocean, and around southern Australia, South Africa, Sumatra, and New Zealand, at depths of between 100 and 1,000 metres. Its length is between 15 and 35 centimetres.
Grenadier Guards The Grenadier Guards is the most senior regiment of the Guards Division of the British Army, and, as such, is the most senior regiment of infantry. It is not, however, the most senior regiment of the Army, this position being attributed to the Life Guards.
Grenadier Magazine The Grenadier Magazine evolved from Game Designers Workshop's Europa Newsletter in 1978. This periodical was originally titled The Paper Soldier, with the first issue appearing under the new banner The Grenadier Wargaming Quarterly in January 1978.
Grenadier Miniatures Grenadier Models often known simply as "Grenadier", was a pioneering miniatures company formed in 1975 by artists/sculptors Andrew Chernak and Ray Rubin that created series of lead miniature figures also known as "Mini's", for wargames and fantasy role-playing games.
Grenadilla Grenadilla (or other, similar spellings) is a name given to a number of different woods, all of them strong and dense. A famous wood so named is that of Dalbergia melanoxylon, in English African blackwood and in East Africa known as mpingo).
Grenache Grenache (pronounced gren-aash or gren-ash) (Garnatxa negre, Grenache Noir, Garnacha, or Cannonau) is a red grape variety grown primarily for the making of wine. It grows well in hot, dry regions and is grown in southern France, Spain, South America, Australia, and California's Central Valley.
GrenĂĄ municipality GrenĂĄ municipality (also known as Grenaa municipality) is a municipality (Danish, kommune) in Aarhus County on the east coast of the Jutland peninsula in central Denmark. The municipality covers an area of 196 kmÂ˛, and has a total population of 18,641 (2005).
Grendel (film) The movie Grendel is a modern motion picture adaptation of the epic story of Beowulf and Grendel, as told in the Anglo-Saxon epic poem Beowulf. The made-for-television film was produced by the Sci Fi channel as an original movie for broadcasting on the Sci Fi cable television network, and began airing in January 2007
Grendel (Niven) Larry Niven's short story "Grendel," published in 1968, is the fourth in the series of Known Space stories featuring crashlander Beowulf Shaeffer. The short story was originally published in Neutron Star, Larry Niven, New York: Ballantine, 1968, pp.
Grendel's Den Grendel's Den is a popular bar and restaurant in Harvard Square in Cambridge, Massachusetts located at 89 Winthrop Street. The establishment is frequented by both students and professors of Harvard University as well as many others from the Cambridge and Boston area.
Grendel's mother Grendel's mother (Old English: Grendles modor) is one of three antagonists (along with Grendel and the dragon) in the Anglo-Saxon epic poem Beowulf (c. between 700-1000 AD); she is never given a name in the text.
Grendon Grendon is a small village in rural Northamptonshire, England on the borders of Buckinghamshire and Bedfordshire - with many houses made of the local limestone; various older thatched houses still survive. The name of the village means "green hill".
Grenchen Grenchen () is a city in the northwest of Switzerland, lying at the foot of the Jura mountains between Solothurn and Biel. With over 16,000 inhabitants, it is one of the larger towns of the canton of Solothurn.
Grenville orogeny The Grenville orogeny was an episode of mountain-building (orogeny) associated with the assembly of the ancient supercontinent Rodinia. The Grenville orogeny occurred in the late Proterozoic eon, 1300-1000 million years ago (mya), as numerous continental plates collided around the edges of North America, forming folded mountains.
Grenville Wilson Grenville Thomas Owen Wilson, registered at birth as Thomas Grenville Owen Wilson, (born 9 April 1932 in Elmley Lovett, Worcestershire) is an English former cricketer who played 13 first-class games for Worcestershire in the early 1950s.
Grenville-sur-la-Rouge, Quebec Grenville-sur-la-Rouge is a predominantly francophone municipality situated along the southern border of Quebec between Montreal and Ottawa. It is one of nine municipalities that make up the county of Argenteuil.
Grenz Rays Grenz Rays are a type of ultrasoft radiation waves used in the treatment of skin conditions such as dermatitis, warts, psoriasis and hand eczma. This type of treatment is usually reserved for cases that have been unresponsive to other modern chemical treatments.
Grenzlandring The Grenzlandring (German for "border-region ring") is a former high speed race track oval in the Lower Rhine area of Germany, around the town of Wegberg, located half way between MĂ¶nchengladbach and the Dutch town of Roermond.
Grep grep is a command line utility that was originally written for use with the Unix operating system. The default behavior of grep takes a regular expression on the command line, reads standard input or a list of files, and outputs the lines containing matches for the regular expression.
Grepafloxacin Grepafloxacin hydrochloride (RaxarÂ®, Glaxo Wellcome) is an oral broad-spectrum quinoline antibacterial agent used to treat bacterial infections. Grepafloxacin was withdrawn in the United States due to its side effect of lengthening the QT interval on the electrocardiogram, leading to cardiac events and sudden death.
Grepo Grepo is the short form of the German word for 'border police' Grenzpolizei It is usually found in English referring to border guards in East Berlin, but can be used to refer to other border police, such as the Bavarian Border Police.
Gresham College Gresham College is an unusual institution of higher learning in London which enrolls no students and grants no degrees. The CollĂ¨ge de France offers perhaps a Parisian equivalent but there are many other national colleges around the globe grouping the most brilliant national researches for several fields organising conferences through all the year, by instance El Colegio Nacional in Mexico City.
Gresham Middle School Gresham is a 6-8th grade middle school in Knoxville, Tennessee located in the Fountain City, Tennessee district. The current principal is Donna Parker, and the assistant principals are Chuck Bolus and Jeff Castleberry.
Gresham Professor of Rhetoric The Professor of Rhetoric at Gresham College is appointed by the Mercersâ€™ School Memorial Trust, administered by the Worshipful Company of Mercers. The title is a broad one, and professors of rhetoric have included historians, poets, educators and literary critics.
Gresley conjugated valve gear The Gresley conjugated valve gear was a valve gear for steam locomotives designed by Sir Nigel Gresley, chief mechanical engineer of the LNER, assisted by Harold Holcroft. It enables a three-cylinder locomotive to operate with only the two sets of valve gear for the outside cylinders, and derives the valve motion for the inside cylinder from them by means of levers.
Gret Loewensberg Margaretha "Gret" Loewensberg is a Swiss architect. As the wife of Swiss Federal Councillor Moritz Leuenberger, she held the unofficial title of First Lady of Switzerland in 2001 and 2006, while her husband was President of the Swiss Confederation.
Greta oto Greta oto is a brush-footed butterfly, and is a member of the clearwing clade; its wings are transparent. Its most common English name is glasswing, and its Spanish name is espejitos, which means "little mirrors.
Greta SchrĂ¶der Greta SchrĂ¶der (born 1891 in DĂĽsseldorf, Rhineland, Germany, died in Vienna, Austria in 1967) was a German actress. She is best known for the role of Thomas Hutter's wife and victim to Count Orlok in Nosferatu, eine Symphonie des Grauens (1922).
Greta Van Susteren Greta Van Susteren (born June 11, 1954 in Appleton, Wisconsin) is an American journalist and television personality on the Fox News Channel where she hosts On the Record, the highest rated program on cable news at 10 p.m.
Grete Knudsen Grete Knudsen (1940-) was the state secretary to the Minister of Education and Church Affairs 1979-1981, Minister of Social Affairs (social affairs) 1992-1994, Minister of Foreign Affairs (trade and shipping affairs) 1994-1996, Minister of Industry and Energy (industry affairs) 1996, Minister of Industry and Trade 1997, as well as minister of Nordic cooperation 1996-1997, and Minister of Industry and Trade 2000-2001 in the first cabinet Stoltenberg.
Grethe and JĂ¸rgen Ingmann Grethe Ingmann and JĂ¸rgen Ingmann are Danish singers and musicians. Together they won the Danish Melodi Grand Prix in 1963, and went on to represent Denmark in the Eurovision Song Contest 1963 with the song Dansevise ("Dancing tune") with music by Otto Francker and lyrics by Sejr Volmer-SĂ¸rensen.
Gretchen Gretchen is born in Rio de Janeiro, Maria Odete Brito de Miranda became notorious as the "Butt Queen" in the late 70s when, after doing backing vocals for years, she appeared on a TV show and soon recorded her debut album, "Dance With Me". In 1980, 81 and 82, she released her most successful albums: "My Name Is Gretchen", "You and Me" and "Lonely".
Gretchen Dykstra Gretchen Dykstra is the previous President and CEO of the World Trade Center Memorial Foundation. The former Commissioner of New York City's Department of Consumer Affairs, Dykstra left that post in April of 2005 to head up the foundation, which is entrusted with raising funds for the construction of a memorial and museum designed to pay tribute to the victims of the September 11th attacks on the World Trade Center.
Gretchen Kramp Gretchen Kramp received a Bachelor of Fine Arts from Center for Creative Studies in Detroit, Michigan, After majoring in painting, she apprenticed herself to a local ceramicist. In the middle of the 1990s, her tiles were represented in the ceramic collection at the Dancing Eye Gallery in Northville, Michigan.
Gretchen Morgenson Gretchen C. Morgenson (born January 2, 1956 in State College, Pennsylvania) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist who writes the Market Watch column for the Sunday "Money & Business" section of the New York Times newspaper.
Gretchen Rau Gretchen Rau (July 6, 1939 - March 29, 2006) was a professional property master, set decorator, and art director in the American film industry. Her more notable projects include the films Crocodile Dundee, A River Runs Through It, The Crucible, and The Life Aquatic with Steve Zissou.
Gretchen Wilson Gretchen Frances Wilson (born June 26, 1973 in Pocahontas, Illinois) is a Grammy Award-winning American country music singer. Her debut album, Here for the Party, topped the US country charts in 2004 and reached #2 on the Billboard 200 chart.
Gretchin In the game world of Warhammer 40,000, Gretchin (also known as Grotz in the Warhammer 40,000 universe) are basically smaller Goblinoids (Orkoids), which are more cowardly than Orks and are usually used as living shields, to clear mine fields, are stepped on to get through difficult terrain, and sometimes even as emergency rations. They are quite low in Goblinoid society (the lowest being Snotlings) and are often used for the dirtiest jobs like scavenging and being used as footballs when the Orks get bored.
Gretna Green railway station Gretna Green railway station serves the village of Gretna Green and the town of Gretna in Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland. It is located on the Glasgow South Western Line and is managed by First ScotRail who provide all passenger train services.
Gretna, Dumfries and Galloway Gretna (Gd: Greatna) is a township in Dumfries and Galloway, in the south of Scotland, on the A74 road near the border to England, and near the mouth of the River Esk. The township is distinct from the smaller nearby village of Gretna Green, which borders, but is a separate area from Gretna proper.
Gretsch White Falcon The Gretsch White Falcon is a visually unique guitar which was commercially introduced in 1955. While it has seen substantial changes to its body shape and features through the years, and is currently offered in several styles, the White Falcon has always maintained a striking and unmistakable presence and has become a highly recognized piece of Rock history.
Gretta Duisenberg Gretta Duisenberg (born 1942) is a Dutch activist, known chiefly for her marriage to ECB-banker Wim Duisenberg and pro-Palestinian activities. From 1987 until his death on July 31, 2005, she was married to the Dutch economist Wim Duisenberg, the first president (1999-2003) of the European Central Bank.
Grettis saga Grettis saga (also known as Grettla, Grettir's Saga or The Saga of Grettir the Strong) is one of the Icelanders' sagas. It details the life of (the possibly fictional) Grettir Ăsmundarson, an Icelandic warrior who became an outlaw.
Gretton Rural District Gretton was a rural district in Northamptonshire, England from 1894 to 1935. It was formed from the Northamptonshire part of the Uppingham rural sanitary district (the Rutland parts of which formed Uppingham Rural District and the Leicestershire parts of which formed Hallaton Rural District).
Greubel Forsey Greubel Forsey is a luxury independent watchmaker specialized in the development of innovative watch movements, including new kinds of tourbillon. It is a partnership formed in 2004 by Robert Greubel and Stephen Forsey who both used to work for Audemars Piguet (Renaud & Papi) SA in the early 1990s.
Greuceanu Hero of the Romanian mythology, Greuceanu is a young brave man who finds the Sun and the Moon that have been stolen by zmei. After a long fight with the three zmei and their wives, the zmeoaice, Greuceanu sets the Sun and the Moon free so the people on Earth have light again.
Greve municipality Greve Municipality is a municipality (Danish, kommune) south of Copenhagen in Roskilde County on the east coast of the island of Zealand (SjĂ¦lland) in eastern Denmark. The municipality covers an area of 60 kmÂ˛, and has a total population of 47,671 (2005).
Greve station Greve station is a station on the KĂ¸ge radial of the S-train network in Copenhagen, Denmark. It is the middle of three stations in the urbanized coastal end of Greve municipality, and serves the mainly residential areas Greve and Mosede.
Grevelingen [image] of the south part of the Rhine-Meuse-Scheldt [[river delta|delta showing the Grevelingenmeer (n).]]Grevelingen or Grevelingenmeer (Lake Grevelingen) is a former Rhine-Meuse estuary on the border of the Dutch provinces of South Holland and Zeeland that has become a lake due to the Delta Works.
Greville Howard, Baron Howard of Rising Greville Patrick Charles Howard, Baron Howard of Rising (born 22 April 1941) is a British politician and currently Opposition Whip and Shadow Minister for Cabinet Office, for Treasury and for Culture, Media and Sport.
Greville Stevens Greville Thomas Scott Stevens (born 7 January 1901 in London, died 19 September 1970 in London) was an English cricketer who played for Middlesex, Oxford University and England. He captained England in one Test match, which was lost to South Africa in 1927/8, when he stood in for Rony Stanyforth.
Grevillea alpina The Australian flowering shrub Grevillea alpina has several common names, including mountain grevillea, alpine grevillea, and cat's claws. It is not limited to alpine environments, and in fact is less common at high elevation than low.
Grevillea cultivars Over the past 40 years, a huge number of hybrid and selected forms of grevilleas have been bred, grown and loved in Australian nurseries and gardens. These have included some of the most popular garden plants in Australia today.
Grevillea longifolia Grevillea longifolia (Fern-leaf spider flower) is a plant of the family Proteaceae, formerly known as Grevillea aspleniifolia. Commonly growing in the Blue Mountains region of New South Wales, Australia Grevillea longifolia is recognizable by its deep red "toothbrush" flowers, and narrow, sawtoothed leaves.
Grevillea wickhamii Grevillea wickhamii or Wickham's Grevillea is an erect shrub or small tree to 6 metres in height which is endemic to Western Australia, Northern Territory and Queensland. It has grey-green leaves which have a holly-like shape.
Grevy's Zebra The Grevy's Zebra (Equus grevyi), sometimes known as the Imperial Zebra, is the largest species of zebra. It is found in the wild in Kenya, Somalia, and Ethiopia, and is considered endangered, partly due to hunting for its skin, which fetches a high price on the world market.
Grey area A grey area [is a term for a border in-between two or more things that is unclearly defined, a border that is hard to define or even impossible to define, or a definition where the distinction border tends to move. There are several flavors of grey areas:
Grey Alder The Grey Alder (Alnus incana) is an alder with a wide range across the cooler parts of the Northern Hemisphere. It is a small to medium size tree 15-20 m tall with smooth grey bark even in old age, its life span being a maximum of 60-100 years.
Grey bamboo shark The grey bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium griseum, is a bamboo shark in the family Hemiscylliidae found in the Indo-West Pacific Oceans from the Arabian Sea to Pakistan, India, Malaysia, Thailand, Indonesia, China, Japan, the Philippines, and Papua New Guinea, between latitudes 34Â° N and 10Â° S, and longitude 60Â° E and 150Â° E. Its length is up to 74Â cm.
Grey brotula The grey brotula or orange cuskeel, Bidenichthys consobrinus, is a cusk eel of the genus Bidenichthys, found around northern New Zealand from shallow depths to about 25 m, in rock pools and reef areas of broken rock. Their length is between 4 and 6 cm.
Grey Brother Grey Brother, also spelled Gray Brother in some editions, is a fictional wolf character in Rudyard Kipling's Mowgli stories, collected in The Jungle Book (1894) and The Second Jungle Book (1895). The oldest of Father Wolf and Raksha's four cubs and their de facto leader, he and his brothers grow up with the adopted "man-cub" Mowgli and often hunt and fight alongside him.
Grey Brydges, 5th Baron Chandos Grey Brydges, 5th Baron Chandos (c. 1580â€“1621), Lord Lieutenant of Gloucestershire, was called the "king of the Cotswolds", owing to his generosity and his magnificent style of living at his residence, Sudeley Castle.
Grey collar Grey Collar refers to the balance of employed persons not classified as white or blue collar. Although grey collar is sometimes used to describe those who work beyond the age of retirement, its most widely accepted meaning refers to occupations that incorporate some of the elements of both Blue and White collar, or are completely different from both categories.