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nadir

General Crossword Questions for “nadir”

  • The lowest point
  • Lowest point
  • Very bottom, farthest from zenith
  • Drain (anag)
  • Dare in strip lifting Irish bottom
  • Partly train a director to cope with bottom of recession, perhaps
  • The lowest point in deception, a dirty business
  • Low point of polar atmosphere encompassing the end of the world
  • Free article from the bottom, the very bottom
  • Desperate air with extremes of depression — at such a point?
  • Bottom out at this point in a dirty clip?
  • Low point from adaptation of "The King and I"
  • The lowest point in Florida (not written about)
  • The lowest point, notice, in Northern Ireland
  • Lowest point? A depth in Northern Ireland
  • Rock bottom
  • All-time low
  • Opposite of zenith

Encyclopedia

  • Note how the Nadir is opposite the Zenith. The nadir (from Arabic نظير nadhir, "opposite") is the direction pointing directly below a particular location; that is, it is one of two vertical directions at the location, orthogonal to a horizontal flat surface there. — “Nadir - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Nadir Afonso, OSE (1920, Portugal) is a geometric abstractionist painter. Nadir Afonso recalls this period of his life as the first time that he was in contact with the great world of Art.[3] Because his scholarship lasted only one year, Nadir Afonso worked until 1948 (and again in 1951) with the. — “Nadir Afonso - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • Mohammed Nadir Shah (Pashto: محمد نادر شاه - born Mohammed Nadir; April 9, 1883 - November 8, 1933), was king of the Kingdom of Afghanistan from October 15, 1929 until his assassination in 1933. After the war, Nadir was made Minister of War and Afghan ambassador to France. — “Mohammed Nadir Shah - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • Along an infinite invisible tightrope taut from zenith to nadir the End of the World, a twoheaded octopus in gillie's kilts, busby and tartan filibegs, whirls through the murk, head over heels, in the form of the Three Legs of Man.)... — “Ulysses” by James Joyce

Video

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