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Crossword clues for ges


n. (plural of gE English)


GES, Ges, GeS or Gęś may refer to:


  • Gęś, Lublin Voivodeship
  • Gęś, Pomeranian Voivodeship

Companies and organizations

  • GES International, an engineering and manufacturing company
  • Global Economic Symposium, annual international conference in Germany organised by the Kiel Institute for the World Economy
  • Government Economic Service, a professional grouping of public sector economists who work across some 40 departments and agencies of the British government
  • Grace Evangelical Society, an evangelical Christian advocacy organization based in Denton, Texas
  • Greenbrier Episcopal School, an independent school in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia


  • GES (band), Swedish supertrio


  • Germanium monosulfide, a chemical compound with formula GeS
  • GoldenEye: Source (GE:S), a total conversion mod of the 1997 Nintendo 64 video game GoldenEye 007
  • Good Environmental Status, a target of the European Union's Marine Strategy Framework Directive
GES (band)

GES (Glenmark, Eriksson' Strömstedt) is a supertrio from Sweden, consisting of singers and songwriters Anders Glenmark, Thomas "Orup" Eriksson and Niklas Strömstedt, whose last names begin with the letters forming the trio's name.They've scored several successes at the Swedish charts.

Usage examples of "ges".

Although he went through a bad period after his first wife died, when he used to run around with Ges Vorrutyer a lot .

I phoned again, leaving a message for Maxine or Ges, asking them to contact me urgently when they returned for their next shift.

Gesner reports, that in Poland a certain and a great number of large breams were put into a pond, which in the next following winter were frozen up into one entire ice, and not one drop of water remaining, nor one of these fish to be found, though they were diligently searched for.

And I can tell you, that this dog-fisher, for so the Latins call him, can smell a fish in the water a hundred yards from him: Gesner says much farther: and that his stones are good against the falling sickness.

The old Roman name of Conium was Cicuta, which prevails in the mediaeval Latin literature, but was applied about 1541 by Gesner and others to another umbelliferous plant, Cicuta virosa, the Water Hemlock, which does not grow in Greece and southern Europe.