Amar or Ammar may refer to:
"Amar" ("To love") was the Portuguese entry in the Eurovision Song Contest 2005, performed in Portuguese and English by 2B.
The song is an up-tempo number, with the duo singing about the great power of love. As Portugal had not qualified for the final in the 2004 Contest, the song was performed in the semi-final. Here, it was performed third, following " Little by Little" by Laura & The Lovers and preceding Moldova's Zdob şi Zdub with " Boonika bate doba".
At the close of voting, it had received 51 points, placing 17th and failing to qualify for the final, a result which meant that Portugal would have to compete in the semi-final at their next Contest appearance.
The song was succeeded as Portuguese representative at the 2006 contest by " Coisas de nada", which was performed by Nonstop.
Category:Eurovision songs of Portugal Category:Portuguese-language songs Category:Eurovision songs of 2005 Category:2005 songs
Amar(, translation: "immortal") is a 1954 black-and-white Bollywood movie. Produced and directed by Mehboob Khan, the film stars Dilip Kumar, Madhubala, Nimmi and Jayant. Amar features music by Naushad with lyrics by Shakeel Badayuni. R. Kaushik won the Filmfare Award for Best Sound Design.
Amar (born Amar Dhanjal) is a British Indian singer signed to the independent label Sunset Entertainment Group. She is also the daughter of Mangal Singh (a well-known singer in the UK and globally known for his "Rail Gaddi" song). She is a singer and songwriter who writes her own material. She has a unique style of combining her Hindi vocals, lyrics, and melodies with western urban producers.
Usage examples of "amar".
The Amar were uneasy, moving about constantly, talking in low short bursts, mothers stroking their infants in the birth slings that kept the unformed hatchlings tight against the skin.
Roha moved slowly as if against a current in a flooding river, moved slowly through the Amar toward the fire.
Blinking slowly, his worn gentle face turned stony, the Wan searched the dazed faces of the Amar until he saw the one he wanted.
Elders and the others climbed the ladder and moved around the openwork spirit that guarded the door, the Amar broke apart into family groupings and contested peacefully for seats around the Gawer.
The Amar began stirring, getting up, moving slowly, sleepily toward their high house for the few remaining hours of dark.
Late in the afternoon her voice finally hoarsened and the Amar let her stop.
The somnolent Amar stirred, staggered to their feet and joined him in the blue mist, snuffing up smoke greedily, expelling it, sucking in more, till they all were reeling, the sap-smoke sending them higher than the quantities of pika-beer in their bellies.
The remaining Amar gave them a rhythmic background of grunts and hoots.
Working with Gawer Hith, she and Rihon kept the Amar sane while Mambila ruled the sky.
She watched the two Amar stirring the gravel a minute more, then wandered about a large pile of rock to stand beside the hot spring, watching purple bubbles pop and pale purple mists glide across the seething water.
Several of the Amar were seated apart, skinning and gutting the animals the hunters had brought back.
In the clearing around the Twins many of the Amar were already asleep, rolled tight into their sleeping leathers, their heads covered, their toes naked to the darkening night.
For the Amar, floating ghosts were the most horrible of monsters, creatures unkillable that sucked the souls from the bodies of helpless, hapless warriors foolish enough to venture within the mists.
One Amar dodged into a heavy bush and died with a hundred tiny darts in his skin.
Drifting like shadows across the ground the Amar crept toward the Egg.