spangle

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Related to spangled: Star Spangled Banner
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References in periodicals archive ?
Ferris asks, noting one of the many half-myths that have arisen behind the story of ''The Star Spangled Banner.
Spangled, Chapter Arts Centre, Cardiff LEGENDARY Cardiff dance venue The Hippo Club is the inspiration for a new production that sheds light on the clubbing scene of the early '90s.
Spangled is at Chapter Arts Centre, Cardiff, from April 30 to May 4; Aberystwyth Arts Centre on May 8; Volcano, Swansea from May 15 to 18; The Riverfront, Newport on May 23 and Theatr Soar, Merthyr Tydfil on May 25
STARRY STARRY NIGHT: The Gaumont (above) and (left) the programmes kept by Trevor from the 'Star Spangled Night' show in 1961
The flag was still streaming' - Cyndi Lauper just totally DESTROYED the Star Spangled Banner at the #usopen #fail," the New York Daily News quoted a mocking Twitter post as saying.
In the great tradition of Super Bowl gaffes, the "Dirrty" diva fluffed the lines for Star Spangled Banner as she performed the rendition before kick-off.
The Spangled Bull in Kirkheaton was forced to stop selling alcohol earlier this year after an oversight by Scottish and Newcastle brewery left the pub without a valid licence.
The Spangled Cotinga (Cotinga cayana) is the most widespread Cotinga species, occurring throughout the Amazon Basin and Guianan shield (Snow 2004).
When Francis Scott Key wrote the words to our national anthem, "The Star Spangled Banner," he was inspired by one American flag in particular: the flag that flew over Fort McHenry at the entrance to Baltimore Harbor during America's war with Britain, 1812-15.
Schiffer (who has collected jewelry and written reference books for more than three decades) to compile and present "Star Spangled Jewelry", a 160-page compendium of jewelry with an American patriotic theme or motif.
On September 14, schools and communities across the nation will sing "The Star Spangled Banner" to celebrate the anniversary of our national anthem.
While the first verse of "Nuestro Himno" keeps loosely to Francis Scott Key's original lyrics, the second verse contains language that appears nowhere in the "Star Spangled Banner," language which could take on a dark, revolutionary meaning in the illegal immigrant movement: