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Crossword clues for grace

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
social graces (=good and polite behaviour towards other people)
▪ I had none of the social graces of my fellow pupils.
▪ It ended in the fare being paid with a very bad grace.
▪ Holmes came with rather bad grace, but I was glad of his presence.
▪ She stood patiently waiting until, with exceedingly bad grace, he got to his feet and followed her homewards.
▪ They would have said that their obsession was with divine grace.
▪ The future holds unlimited possibilities for those who will accept divine guidance and grace.
▪ When he moved he had the supple, easy grace of a big cat.
▪ At the centre of the picture, Angels Margarit moves with an easy grace.
▪ Hail Mary, full of grace, the Lord is with thee.
▪ She was poised and full of grace, and he was rooting for her.
▪ They accept his habitual interruptions with good grace.
▪ What did our long-suffering paragon of good grace do?
▪ Sport only thrives if both parties play by the rules, and accept the results with good grace.
▪ My wineglass was empty and she was bringing me a refill with unheard-of good grace.
▪ He threw himself with good grace into everything, even this.
▪ They all tried to get into his good graces, even writers who wrote for the bourgeois papers, even the Hebraists.
▪ Admit temporary defeat with good grace, retreat, reconsider and wait.
▪ Mayne was not at all happy about this, but he agreed with as good a grace as possible.
▪ I think he was my saving grace.
▪ For if that departed order can be allowed any saving graces, it was in that area that they might be found.
▪ It isn't all gloom because there are compensations and saving graces.
▪ For Vestel, of course, those unsecured loans are a saving grace, preserving its assets from hungry creditors.
▪ Sadly, they manage to combine all the worst qualities of the bedroom-band with none of the saving graces.
▪ The saving grace for both developments is that they are creating jobs which are needed in the area.
▪ Somewhere in the middle of this dilemma are the sunscreen manufacturers with their high protection sunscreens - skin's saving grace.
▪ But there are also stories of the saving grace of innocence and the love of a violin.
▪ So Mrs Thatcher, demonstrating hitherto unsuspected social graces, decided to step into the breach herself.
▪ She seemed like a princess to him, not just for her social graces but for her social standing and wealth.
▪ Dona wanted to be alone and was bored with social graces.
▪ We have a very high premium on courtesy, politeness, observing the social graces.
▪ I have never found that my lack of social graces has been a hindrance.
▪ Government-backed loans would be repaid over 15 years, including an eight-year grace period.
▪ Unfortunately, we may not have such a grace period.
▪ The payment had originally been due on April 1 but the Toronto-based company had a grace period which expired on Thursday.
▪ Is there a grace period for late payment?
▪ Loan terms incorporate details on grace periods, repayment and prepayment.
▪ But officials are hoping that the yearlong grace period tacked on last year will mean no last-minute crush this year.
▪ Repayment was to be over 10 years, with a six-year grace period.
▪ The term is used to describe grace periods that often go into effect when new geographic area codes are set up.
▪ But if Mrs Longhill felt better that her servant had fallen from grace in distant Barnswick, then let her think it.
▪ Even by Washington standards, Gingrich has quickly fallen from grace.
▪ As she descended the stairs, she appreciated for the first time how far she had fallen from grace.
▪ Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.
▪ A number of people associated with the excesses of the past have already fallen from grace.
▪ But he fell from grace for the first time in 1985 when he was convicted of drink-driving at Weymouth, Dorset.
▪ Daddy fell from grace, poor dear.
▪ Isabel fell from grace, which is nothing new in our circles, let me tell you.
▪ But there was one saving grace.
▪ Their only saving grace is that they probably were an impetus towards social reform.
▪ Yet if the current scientific consensus is correct, it has to be, and that may be its saving grace.
▪ There was one saving grace about sleeping in: traffic would be pretty light at this hour.
▪ That was their saving grace, the only good thing about them.
▪ There was a saving grace in all this for me: James.
fall from grace
▪ Jackson's fall from grace came in the fourth game, when he struck out three times in a row.
▪ And its spectacular fall from grace should serve as a warning.
▪ But if Mrs Longhill felt better that her servant had fallen from grace in distant Barnswick, then let her think it.
▪ Even by Washington standards, Gingrich has quickly fallen from grace.
▪ He had an uncharacteristic fall from grace in his match against Connell.
▪ Much of his hatred and contempt of Bella must have stemmed from her involvement in Johnny's fall from grace.
▪ Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.
▪ That in itself was a sign that Norris' fall from grace had begun.
▪ The competition was soon simplified with the fall from grace of William Craig.
fall from grace/favour
▪ And its spectacular fall from grace should serve as a warning.
▪ As she descended the stairs, she appreciated for the first time how far she had fallen from grace.
▪ Daniel prefaces his interpretation with a review of Nebuchadnezzar's prideful fall from grace and Beishazzar's own lack of humility.
▪ He had an uncharacteristic fall from grace in his match against Connell.
▪ It was a spectacular fall from grace that took them all down-a major public humiliation.
▪ Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.
▪ The competition was soon simplified with the fall from grace of William Craig.
▪ With the smallest fall from grace, it is quickly turned into badness.
saving grace
▪ I can't really play baseball. My one saving grace is that I can pitch.
▪ I hate this house. Its only saving grace is that it's near the centre of town.
▪ The movie's only saving grace was its dazzling special effects.
▪ His only saving grace is his undying belief in the melodramatic.
▪ I think he was my saving grace.
▪ That was their saving grace, the only good thing about them.
▪ The only saving grace was that the number Quinn had dictated down the line to Zack was still on the Kensington exchange.
▪ The only saving grace was that there were no injuries except my pride.
▪ Their only saving grace is that they probably were an impetus towards social reform.
▪ There was one saving grace about sleeping in: traffic would be pretty light at this hour.
▪ Yet if the current scientific consensus is correct, it has to be, and that may be its saving grace.
▪ Before we eat, I'd just like to say grace.
▪ I have a six-month grace period before I have to begin paying back my student loans.
▪ The princess always handled herself with grace and dignity.
▪ You are saved by grace alone, not by good works.
▪ A Presbyterian evangelist converted Sarah, but left her with more feelings of guilt than of grace.
▪ Certainly the grace and old-world tradition of nut trees are an asset to any garden.
▪ Jacques; he declined with grace.
▪ Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.
▪ Shall we continue in sin, that grace may abound?
▪ Two of his very long and colourful kites grace the cover of this book.
▪ Her smiling face graced the cover of a national magazine.
▪ Then, the DeKalb Nite Weekly invited her to grace their front cover.
▪ Her unconventional face, with slightly hooked nose, has graced nearly every magazine cover.
▪ The occasion was also graced by the presence of Lady Thomson.
▪ The enthusiastic reception of the illuminated cars was such that any future occasion was bound to be graced by their presence.
fall from grace
▪ Jackson's fall from grace came in the fourth game, when he struck out three times in a row.
▪ And its spectacular fall from grace should serve as a warning.
▪ But if Mrs Longhill felt better that her servant had fallen from grace in distant Barnswick, then let her think it.
▪ Even by Washington standards, Gingrich has quickly fallen from grace.
▪ He had an uncharacteristic fall from grace in his match against Connell.
▪ Much of his hatred and contempt of Bella must have stemmed from her involvement in Johnny's fall from grace.
▪ Now, as Pope fell from grace, McClellan came to the fore again.
▪ That in itself was a sign that Norris' fall from grace had begun.
▪ The competition was soon simplified with the fall from grace of William Craig.
▪ An opera company was formed to grace the new Civic Theatre under construction.
▪ Celebrities such as Amanda De Cadenet, whose baby has graced two covers this year, even go as far as to be pictured breastfeeding.
▪ Hanging about a foot from attached wall mounts, these sturdy steel bells would grace any garden.
▪ Here the magnificent oaks and beeches are twice graced by their reflections in the still waters of the lake.
▪ His playing career was occasionally graced with other controversies.
▪ However unattractive King James was as a man and a monarch, he did leave a few noble monuments to grace his reign.
▪ The house had a shingle roof, and the traditional brickwork was graced by corbels, roll-locks and soldier courses.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Grace \Grace\ (gr[=a]s), n. [F. gr[^a]ce, L. gratia, from gratus beloved, dear, agreeable; perh. akin to Gr. ? to rejoice, cha`ris favor, grace, Skr. hary to desire, and E. yearn. Cf. Grateful, Gratis.]

  1. The exercise of love, kindness, mercy, favor; disposition to benefit or serve another; favor bestowed or privilege conferred.

    To bow and sue for grace With suppliant knee.

  2. (Theol.) The divine favor toward man; the mercy of God, as distinguished from His justice; also, any benefits His mercy imparts; divine love or pardon; a state of acceptance with God; enjoyment of the divine favor.

    And if by grace, then is it no more of works.
    --Rom. xi. 6.

    My grace is sufficicnt for thee.
    --2 Cor. xii. 9.

    Where sin abounded, grace did much more abound.
    --Rom. v. 20.

    By whom also we have access by faith into this grace wherein we stand.
    --Rom. v.2

  3. (Law)

    1. The prerogative of mercy execised by the executive, as pardon.

    2. The same prerogative when exercised in the form of equitable relief through chancery.

  4. Fortune; luck; -- used commonly with hard or sorry when it means misfortune. [Obs.]

  5. Inherent excellence; any endowment or characteristic fitted to win favor or confer pleasure or benefit.

    He is complete in feature and in mind. With all good grace to grace a gentleman.

    I have formerly given the general character of Mr. Addison's style and manner as natural and unaffected, easy and polite, and full of those graces which a flowery imagination diffuses over writing.

  6. Beauty, physical, intellectual, or moral; loveliness; commonly, easy elegance of manners; perfection of form.

    Grace in women gains the affections sooner, and secures them longer, than any thing else.

    I shall answer and thank you again For the gift and the grace of the gift.

  7. pl. (Myth.) Graceful and beautiful females, sister goddesses, represented by ancient writers as the attendants sometimes of Apollo but oftener of Venus. They were commonly mentioned as three in number; namely, Aglaia, Euphrosyne, and Thalia, and were regarded as the inspirers of the qualities which give attractiveness to wisdom, love, and social intercourse.

    The Graces love to weave the rose.

    The Loves delighted, and the Graces played.

  8. The title of a duke, a duchess, or an archbishop, and formerly of the king of England.

    How fares your Grace !

  9. (Commonly pl.) Thanks. [Obs.]

    Yielding graces and thankings to their lord Melibeus.

  10. A petition for grace; a blessing asked, or thanks rendered, before or after a meal.

  11. pl. (Mus.) Ornamental notes or short passages, either introduced by the performer, or indicated by the composer, in which case the notation signs are called grace notes, appeggiaturas, turns, etc.

  12. (Eng. Universities) An act, vote, or decree of the government of the institution; a degree or privilege conferred by such vote or decree.

  13. pl. A play designed to promote or display grace of motion. It consists in throwing a small hoop from one player to another, by means of two sticks in the hands of each. Called also grace hoop or hoops. Act of grace. See under Act. Day of grace (Theol.), the time of probation, when the offer of divine forgiveness is made and may be accepted. That day of grace fleets fast away. --I. Watts. Days of grace (Com.), the days immediately following the day when a bill or note becomes due, which days are allowed to the debtor or payer to make payment in. In Great Britain and the United States, the days of grace are three, but in some countries more, the usages of merchants being different. Good graces, favor; friendship. Grace cup.

    1. A cup or vessel in which a health is drunk after grace.

    2. A health drunk after grace has been said.

      The grace cup follows to his sovereign's health.

      Grace drink, a drink taken on rising from the table; a grace cup.

      To [Queen Margaret, of Scotland] . . . we owe the custom of the grace drink, she having established it as a rule at her table, that whosoever staid till grace was said was rewarded with a bumper.
      --Encyc. Brit.

      Grace hoop, a hoop used in playing graces. See Grace, n., 13.

      Grace note (Mus.), an appoggiatura. See Appoggiatura, and def. 11 above.

      Grace stroke, a finishing stoke or touch; a coup de grace.

      Means of grace, means of securing knowledge of God, or favor with God, as the preaching of the gospel, etc.

      To do grace, to reflect credit upon.

      Content to do the profession some grace.

      To say grace, to render thanks before or after a meal.

      With a good grace, in a fit and proper manner grace fully; graciously.

      With a bad grace, in a forced, reluctant, or perfunctory manner; ungraciously.

      What might have been done with a good grace would at least be done with a bad grace.

      Syn: Elegance; comeliness; charm; favor; kindness; mercy.

      Usage: Grace, Mercy. These words, though often interchanged, have each a distinctive and peculiar meaning. Grace, in the strict sense of the term, is spontaneous favor to the guilty or undeserving; mercy is kindness or compassion to the suffering or condemned. It was the grace of God that opened a way for the exercise of mercy toward men. See Elegance.


Grace \Grace\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Graced; p. pr. & vb. n. Gracing.]

  1. To adorn; to decorate; to embellish and dignify.

    Great Jove and Phoebus graced his noble line.

    We are graced with wreaths of victory.

  2. To dignify or raise by an act of favor; to honor.

    He might, at his pleasure, grace or disgrace whom he would in court.

  3. To supply with heavenly grace.
    --Bp. Hall.

  4. (Mus.) To add grace notes, cadenzas, etc., to.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

fem. proper name, literally "favor, grace;" see grace (n.).


late 12c., "God's favor or help," from Old French grace "pardon, divine grace, mercy; favor, thanks; elegance, virtue" (12c.), from Latin gratia "favor, esteem, regard; pleasing quality, good will, gratitude" (source of Italian grazia, Spanish gracia), from gratus "pleasing, agreeable," from PIE root *gwere- (3) "to favor" (cognates: Sanskrit grnati "sings, praises, announces," Lithuanian giriu "to praise, celebrate," Avestan gar- "to praise").\n

\nSense of "virtue" is early 14c., that of "beauty of form or movement, pleasing quality" is mid-14c. In classical sense, "one of the three sister goddesses (Latin Gratiæ, Greek Kharites), bestowers of beauty and charm," it is first recorded in English 1579 in Spenser. The short prayer that is said before or after a meal (early 13c.; until 16c. usually graces) has a sense of "gratitude."


c.1200, "to thank," from Old French gracier, from grace (see grace (n.)). Meaning "to show favor" (mid-15c.) led to that of "to lend or add grace to something" (1580s, as in grace us with your presence), which is the root of the musical sense in grace notes (1650s). Related: Graced; gracing.


n. 1 (context not countable English) elegant movement; poise or balance. 2 (context not countable English) charming, pleasing qualities. 3 (context not countable theology English) Free and undeserved favour, especially of God. unmerited divine assistance given to humans for their regeneration or sanctification. 4 (context not countable theology English) Divine assistance in resisting sin. 5 (context countable English) Short prayer of thanks before or after a meal. 6 (context finance English) An allowance of time granted for a debtor during which he is free of at least part of his normal obligations towards the creditor. 7 (context card games English) A special move in a solitaire or patience game that is normally against the rules. vb. 1 (context transitive English) To adorn; to decorate; to embellish and dignify. 2 (context transitive English) To dignify or raise by an act of favour; to honour. 3 (context transitive English) To supply with heavenly grace. 4 (context transitive music English) To add grace notes, cadenzas, etc., to.

  1. n. (Bhristian theology) a state of sanctification by God; the state of one who under such divine influence; "the conception of grace developed alongside the conception of sin"; "it was debated whether saving grace could be obtained outside the membership of the church"; "the Virgin lived in a state of grace" [syn: saving grace, state of grace]

  2. elegance and beauty of movement or expression [syn: gracility]

  3. a sense of propriety and consideration for others [syn: seemliness] [ant: unseemliness]

  4. a disposition to kindness and compassion; benign good will; "the victor's grace in treating the vanquished" [syn: good will, goodwill]

  5. (Greek mythology) one of three sisters who were the givers of beauty and charm; a favorite subject for sculptors

  6. a short prayer of thanks before a meal [syn: blessing, thanksgiving]

  7. (Christian theology) the free and unmerited favor or beneficence of God; "God's grace is manifested in the salvation of sinners"; "there but for the grace of God go I" [syn: grace of God, free grace]

  1. v. make more attractive by adding ornament, colour, etc.; "Decorate the room for the party"; "beautify yourself for the special day" [syn: decorate, adorn, ornament, embellish, beautify]

  2. be beautiful to look at; "Flowers adorned the tables everywhere" [syn: deck, adorn, decorate, embellish, beautify]

Grace, ID -- U.S. city in Idaho
Population (2000): 990
Housing Units (2000): 389
Land area (2000): 0.987294 sq. miles (2.557079 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.000000 sq. miles (0.000000 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 0.987294 sq. miles (2.557079 sq. km)
FIPS code: 32500
Located within: Idaho (ID), FIPS 16
Location: 42.576245 N, 111.729599 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 83241
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Grace, ID
Grace (Jeff Buckley album)

Grace is the only complete studio album by Jeff Buckley, released on August 23, 1994. While the album initially had poor sales, peaking at number 149 in the U.S., and received mixed reviews, it gradually acquired critical acclaim and commercial success and, as of 2007, had sold over 2 million copies worldwide. An extended version of the album (subtitled "Legacy Edition") celebrating its tenth anniversary was released on August 23, 2004, and it peaked at No. 44 in the UK.

Grace re-entered the albums chart in Australia at number 44 for the week of January 29 – February 5, 2007 – 13 years after its original release date. It is currently certified 7x Platinum in Australia.


Grace may refer to:

Grace (plotting tool)

Grace is a free WYSIWYG 2D graph plotting tool, for Unix-like operating systems. The package name stands for "GRaphing, Advanced Computation and Exploration of data." Grace uses the X Window System and Motif for its GUI. It has been ported to VMS, OS/2, and Windows 9*/NT/2000/XP (on Cygwin). In 1996, Linux Journal described Xmgr (an early name for Grace) as one of the two most prominent graphing packages for Linux.

Grace (band)

Grace was a 1990s dance music act, consisting of the DJs Paul Oakenfold and Steve Osborne and the jazz singer Dominique Atkins. The group's first single, " Not Over Yet" (originally released in 1993 and then again in 1995), had lead and backing vocals by the original frontwoman Patti Low. Atkins recorded her own lead vocals for "Not Over Yet" when it was included as the first track on the group's only album If I Could Fly.

Grace (Stargate SG-1)

"Grace" is an episode from Season 7 of the science fiction television series Stargate SG-1. Amanda Tapping won a Leo Award in the category "Dramatic Series: Best Lead Performance - Female" for this episode.

Grace (style)

His Grace or Her Grace is a style used for various high-ranking personages. It was the style used to address Kings of England until Henry VIII and the King or Queen of Scots up to the Act of Union of 1707, which merged the Kingdom of Scotland with the Kingdom of England. Today, the style is used when referring to non-royal dukes and duchesses, and archbishops, in the United Kingdom.

For example, His Grace The Duke of Devonshire in the United Kingdom, or His Grace The Archbishop of Canterbury; or Your Grace in spoken or written address. Royal dukes, for example The Duke of York, are addressed with their higher royal style, Royal Highness.

Grace (Jeff Buckley song)

"Grace" is the title track from Jeff Buckley's first album Grace (1994). It was the album's first single, and was also released as a video.

The song was based on an instrumental song called "Rise Up to Be" written by Buckley's collaborator, Gary Lucas. Jeff wrote lyrics inspired by his saying goodbye to his girlfriend at the airport on a rainy day, and the vocal melody came naturally. In Buckley's words, "It's about not feeling so bad about your own mortality when you have true love."

Buckley invited Lucas to play on the album, along with " Mojo Pin"; two songs that Lucas had created the main riffs for, and Buckley had expanded upon, making up the "Grace" heard on the album, and earlier on Songs to No One 1991–1992; these songs were prominent in gigs around 1991 onwards.

Grace (prayer)

A grace is a short prayer or thankful phrase said before or after eating. The term most commonly refers to Christian traditions. Some traditions hold that grace and thanksgiving imparts a blessing which sanctifies the meal. In English, reciting such a prayer is sometimes referred to as "saying grace".

A prayer of Grace is said by the head of the house although an honored guest may be asked to say Grace by prior arrangement. Under no circumstances should someone spontaneously say Grace, especially a guest, as it would be considered disrespectful. This is similar to the etiquette of a dinner party toast, in which the host is expected to give the toast. The prayer of Grace is often said to be an act of offering thanks to God for granting humans dominion over the earth, and the right and ability to sacrifice the lives of divine creations for sustenance; this thanks is the "saying of Grace" prior to eating of every meal.

Grace (short story)

"Grace" is a short story by James Joyce written toward the end of 1905 and published in his 1914 collection Dubliners.

Grace (Soulfire)

Grace is a fictional character in Soulfire, a comic book created by Michael Turner. She is a magical being, one of the last surviving members of an almost-extinct race of insect-winged humans, the Rahtumi. Grace has been a lead character in two Aspen Comics series thus far, Soulfire and Soulfire: Dying of the Light.

Grace (Dark Horse Comics)

Grace is a fictional character, a Dark Horse Comics superheroine. The character first appeared in Comics' Greatest World: Golden City Week 1 (1993), created by Barbara Kesel and the other members of Team CGW.

Grace runs Golden City and defends it from many threats; the main one comes from the United States when Grace decides Golden City will secede.

Grace (Simon Webbe album)

Grace is the second studio album released by Blue band-member and singer-songwriter Simon Webbe. The album was released on 13 November 2006. After entering the UK Albums Chart at #40 based on downloads only, the album peaked at #11 upon its physical release. In Ireland, it failed to chart inside the Irish Top 100. The album was released to a similar lack of interest in Asia, South Africa and Australia. It sold considerably less than Webbe's first album, though managed to sell 100,000 copies in the UK, being certified Gold by the BPI. In certain Europe countries the album charted higher than his debut on first week however spent less time on the charts overall and in sales.

A special edition of the album was released on 14 August 2007, containing four extra tracks. The special edition includes "Ride The Storm", the lead single from the film Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer. Four singles were released from the album: " Coming Around Again" (which peaked at #12 on the UK Singles Chart), " My Soul Pleads for You" (which peaked at #45 on the UK Singles Chart), "Seventeen" (which peaked at #171 on the UK Singles Chart, based on downloads only), and " Grace"/" Ride the Storm" (which peaked at #36 and #14 on the UK Singles Chart respectively).

Grace (photograph)

Grace is a photograph by Eric Enstrom. It depicts an elderly man with hands folded, saying a prayer over a table with a simple meal. In 2002, an act of the Minnesota State Legislature established it as the state photograph.

Grace (given name)

Grace is a feminine given name, form of Gracie, from the Latin gratia. It is often given in reference to the Christian concept of divine grace and used as a virtue name.

Grace (Will Young song)

"Grace" is a pop song recorded by British singer Will Young and is the second single from his fourth studio album, Let It Go. The song was released on 22 December 2008, and performed on The X Factor on 8 November 2008, and subsequently on Children in Need 2008. The song can be heard accompanying NatWest adverts and was also featured during the Top Gear: Bolivia Special.

Grace (Supergrass song)

"Grace" is a song by the Britpop band Supergrass. It was the second single to be taken from Life on Other Planets, the band's fourth album. Unlike the previous single " Never Done Nothing Like That Before", it was released on all major formats in September 2002 and made #13 in the UK Singles Chart.

"This one came from the daughter of Chris Difford." says Gaz Coombes, "Part of the record was done in the small studio right behind his home. While recording, we often got visited by his daughters. No, not that kind! They're really sweet children. Kids in the studio just add to the right atmosphere. You can do great jams with them. That's how "Grace" developed. One of these girls always carried a small money box around. 'Save The Money For The Children', it says. One day, Danny came in drunk and started rambling on a piano, shouting all kinds of weird lyrics. So we used the line from the money box and thought: that will do for a B-side. But once we started recording it for real, it became better and better and it's even our new single now! Yeah, things can go truly odd."

Grace (comics)

Grace, in comics, may refer to:

  • Grace Choi, a DC Comics character
  • Grace (Dark Horse Comics), a Dark Horse Comics superhero
  • Grace (Marvel Comics), a Marvel Comics character and member of the New Warriors
  • Grace Holloway, a Dr Who companion who has appeared in Doctor Who Monthly
  • Grace Guinness, a character from Checkmate
  • Gamora's Graces, a group of characters who appeared in the Annihilation storyline

It may also refer to:

  • Amazing Grace (comics), a DC Comics supervillain
  • Karin Grace, a DC Comics character
  • Francesca Grace, a Marvel UK character who appeared in titles like Knights of Pendragon
Grace (Apocalyptica song)

"Grace" is a song by the Finnish cello metal band Apocalyptica, featuring Tomoyasu Hotei on guitar.

The song is featured in NHL 09 video game.

Grace (play)

Grace is a 21st-century play written by Mick Gordon and A. C. Grayling.

Grace (2009 film)

Grace is a 2009 horror film written and directed by Paul Solet. It is based on the 2006 short film of the same name. The short film was used to obtain funding for the feature version.

Michael Matheson (Stephen Park) and his pregnant wife Madeline ( Jordan Ladd) are involved in a car accident. Michael dies, and doctors tell Madeline that her unborn child is dead, too. Madeline, desperate after trying to have a child for years, decides to carry her baby to term anyway. The child, a girl, initially appears stillborn. After a while, though, she seems to revive, and Madeline names her "Grace". It soon becomes clear something is wrong with the baby. It develops unhealthy smells, attracts flies, and craves blood.

Grace (CTA station)

Grace was a station on the Chicago Transit Authority's Howard Line, which is now part of the Red Line. The station was located at Grace Street and Sheffield Avenue in the Lakeview neighborhood of Chicago. Grace was situated north of Addison and south of Sheridan. Grace opened on June 7, 1900, and closed on August 1, 1949, along with 23 other stations as part of a CTA service revision.

Grace (food company)

Grace is the brand name of GraceKennedy Limited, a manufacturer of Caribbean cuisine and Jamaican cuisine food products. It was established in 1922. It also licenses some products for manufacture and sale in foreign countries such as Canada and Great Britain.

Grace manufactures:

  • Beverages including juices and drinks made from Caribbean fruits, vegetable blends and concentrates.
  • Canned meats and fish
  • Chips
  • Coconut products
  • Dairy products
  • Jams and jellies
  • Protein Drinks
  • Ready mixes including traditional Caribbean "favorites"
  • Rice combos
  • Sauces and condiments
  • Spices and seasonings
  • Soups
  • Teas
  • Veggie meals
Grace (Canadian singer)

Grace Young, or more commonly known as Grace, is a Canadian-born American musician, signed to Universal Music, She sings folk, reggae, soul and blues-style original songs. Grace has released two albums, Hall of Mirrors and Made for Change. She is the daughter of musician Jonathan Edwards, who was awarded a gold disc in 1972 for his album Sunshine.

Grace (Ed Kowalczyk song)

"Grace" is the first single by former Live lead singer Ed Kowalczyk from his debut solo album Alive, as well as on an autographed Limited Edition CD.

The Super Single Includes these tracks:

1. Grace (New Version) 2. Grace (Live from Sydney) 3. Grace (Album Version)

Grace (Phil Wickham song)

"Grace" is the first single by American Christian and gospel singer Phil Wickham from his debut album Phil Wickham.

Grace (Miss Kittin song)

"Grace" is a song by French recording artist Miss Kittin. It is the second and final single from her fourth studio album BatBox (2008). Co-written and produced by Pascal Gabriel, it is composed as an electropop love song.

Grace (Skins)

Grace is the seventh and penultimate episode of series 5 of the UK TV series Skins, which first aired on the 3 March 2011 on E4. It focuses on Grace's (Jessica Sula) effort to get a good mark in her AS Drama by directing a production of William Shakespeare's Twelfth Night in order to be allowed by her father, David Blood, to stay at Roundview College.

Grace (ship)

The Grace was a ship that was destroyed by fire in 1822.

The Grace, a ship of 245 tons, was built in Ipswich, Suffolk, England. Under the command of Captain Robert Lethbridge, the ship left Sydney on 19 February 1822 carrying a cargo of whale oil and wool. During the journey which took 14 weeks the ship was badly battered by gales and the oil sprung a leak and saturated the wool which with the movement eventually spontaneously combusted. The ship was in sight of Simmon's Bay at the time the fire was discovered and while five men stayed on board to fight the fire, douse the hatches and keep them sealed, the remaining passengers and crew stood off in a longboat, towed behind the Grace. However, the crew were unable to keep the fire under control and on nearing Struys Bay the ship burst into flames. The remaining crew were taken on the longboat and the tow was cut. The ship went to ground and burnt down to the water line. The passengers and crew made to shore without harm and six days later made it overland to Cape Town. While most of the mail was lost, dispatches from Governor Macquarie were saved and for doing so, Captain Lethbridge was awarded at Bridgeman, near Singleton when he settled in New South Wales in 1825.

Grace (Russian singer)

Grace (born January 1, 1992) is a Russian-born actress, singer and musician. She is best known for her song "When the Lights Go Down" which was released on Randy Jackson's dance label, Dream Merchant 21.

In 2009, Grace Valery hosted the TV show Mobius on the international channel Music Box.

Grace performed at the International Dance Music Awards in Miami Beach during the 2011 Winter Music Conference alongside Mýa, Chris Willis, Emii and more.

Grace cites artists like Christina Aguilera, Beyoncé and Britney Spears as early influences.

In 2010, Grace left Moscow to move to Los Angeles. She was quickly picked up by Oleg Shmelev and Julia Kurbatova of JK Music Group. JK Music Group united Grace with producer Randy Jackson and songwriters Deekay and Sarah West, choreographers RJ Durell and Nick Florez, and video directors Brian Friedman and Chan Andre, among others, to create Grace's first single, "When the Lights Go Down" and its music video.

Grace (Falling Skies)

"Grace" is the fourth episode of the first season of the TNT science fiction drama Falling Skies, which originally aired July 3, 2011. The episode was written by Melinda Hsu Taylor and directed by Fred Toye.

Tom and his team are sent to scout out an old motorcycle shop, and Weaver insists he take Pope along. After arriving at the store, Pope manages to escape and attacks a nest of sleeping Skitters, attracting the attention of nearby Mechs. Meanwhile, Anne attempts to communicate with the captured Skitter.

Grace (surname)

Grace is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

  • Brendan Grace, Irish comedian
  • Edward Nathaniel Grace (engineer) (1847-1891), Mining engineer and English cricketer
  • Edward Nathaniel Grace (mayor) (1815-1865), Lord Mayor of Newcastle upon Tyne, England
  • Helen Grace, British actress
  • John Grace (Canadian football), Canadian Football League player
  • John Hilton Grace, British mathematician
  • John W. Grace, first Privacy Commissioner of Canada
  • Maggie Grace, American actress
  • Mark Grace, American baseball player
  • Michael Grace (disambiguation)
  • Nathaniel Grace (1843-1903), English cricketer
  • Oliver Grace, Chief Remembrancer of the Irish Exchequer
  • Ricky Grace (born 1966), American–Australian basketball player
  • Ted Grace, Australian politician
  • Thomas Grace (California), American Roman Catholic bishop
  • Thomas Grace (Minnesota), American Roman Catholic bishop
  • Thomas Coxon Grace (1840-1926), Architect, civil engineer and English cricketer
  • Topher Grace, American actor
  • W. G. Grace (1848–1915), English cricketer
  • William Russell Grace, founder of W. R. Grace and Company
  • Willie Grace (1917-2006), Negro league baseball player
  • William Grace (agent) (1845-1924), Land agent, owner of Byker quarry and English cricketer
Grace (Homeland)

"Grace" is the second episode of the first season of the psychological thriller TV series Homeland. It originally aired on Showtime on October 9, 2011.

Brody begins to exhibit signs of post-traumatic stress disorder. Carrie continues to spy on Brody and gets a new lead on Abu Nazir's activity.

Grace (Ketil Bjørnstad album)

Grace (released 2001 by EmArcy, international release by Universal Music) is an album by the Norwegian pianist Ketil Bjørnstad.

Grace (restaurant)

'''Grace ''' is a restaurant in Chicago. It was rated a Michelin Guide three-star restaurant in 2014; Alinea is the only other Chicago restaurant to earn three Michelin stars. It opened on December 11, 2012. The head chef and owner is Curtis Duffy. Duffy worked at Charlie Trotter’s and was chef de cuisine at Alinea when it opened in 2004.

Grace (2014 film)

Grace stylized Grace. is a 2014 U.S. drama film directed by Heath Jones and written by Cindy Joy Goggins and Jones, starring Annika Marks, Sharon Lawrence, Chase Mowen and Cindy Joy Goggins. It is produced by Sylvia Caminer and was first released at the Nashville Film Festival on 18 April 2014.

Grace (Australian singer)

Grace Sewell, known mononymously as Grace, is an Australian singer and songwriter. She is best known for " You Don't Own Me", a cover version of the 1963 Lesley Gore song "You Don't Own Me", produced by Quincy Jones and featuring G-Eazy. The song, a single from her debut album with Regime Music Societe and RCA Records, was a Spotify "top 10 most viral track" and a number-one hit in Australia.

Grace (Mandy Capristo album)

Grace is the debut studio album by German singer Mandy Capristo. The album was released on April 27, 2012 under the recordings of EMI, Capitol Records and Starwatch Entertainment. The project is Capristo's first solo release following the disbandment with her band Monrose whom after four years have enjoyed four successful albums and seven consecutive top-ten singles.

Recorded in Hamburg, Cologne and Berlin, Germany, Capristo had mainly collaborated with David Jost, Twin, Lamb, Julie Frost and Will Simms, among others for the album. Upon the release of the album, the album charted debuted at number-eight on the German Albums Chart in the first week. She became the first German television talent show contestant in history to reach a top ten album.

Usage examples of "grace".

With bestial grace, the Scylvendi pounded the abomination, pressing him back.

He might also have said, that when the proposition was made to himself and Grace, both had shrunk from the alliance with disgust: and that both had united in humble though vain remonstrances to their mother, against the sacrifice, and in petitions to their sister, that she would not be accessary to her own misery.

Eliza accepts this possibility with the inherent grace of the acutely underconfident, decides not to mention it until he does.

Such eyes adazzle dancing with mine, such nimble and discreet ankles, such gimp English middles, and such a gay delight in the mere grace of the lilting and tripping beneath rafters ringing loud with thunder, that Pan himself might skip across a hundred furrows for sheer envy to witness.

Under these circumstances, his grace moved that the debate be adjourned, as the house had not sufficient notice of the contents of the bill, and as the title of it did not state anything respecting the precedence of the prince.

Hence the praemotio physica of the Thomists, and the praevenient and adjuvant grace of the theologians, without which no one can begin the Christian life, and which must needs be supernatural when the end is supernatural.

She begged me to go into her sitting-room while she dressed, and we then went down and dined with the wretched secretary, who adored her, whom she did not love, and who must have borne small love to me, seeing how high I stood in her graces.

Aberwyn, Your Grace, and he killed Lord Adry in that feud, some years past.

If the Aerian reserves had been recalled, they had chosen other heights to grace with their weary presence.

Edward was the perfect king: affable to the people, greatly loved by them: he had all the charm and grace a king should have.

His Grace had promised to return with Lady Afy, and was devising some scheme by which he might free himself from this, now not very suitable, engagement, when she claimed his arm.

Chambre, as ever was cristen prince to place or people, and of the good and gracioux achevyng of your Coronne of Fraunce, we thank hertlich our lord almyghty which of his endles mercy sende you grace in yoye and prosperite on us and all your other people long for to regne.

But on the very brink of the grave she retained all her amiability, all her love of dress, and the graces and resources of a drawing-room society.

Lord Templeton, Amir Bedawi, you do me honor gracing the deck of my boat.

Her legs were moulded by the hand of the Graces and I wiped them amorously, laughing within myself at her expression of gratitude, and I then laid her in bed, contenting myself with a solemn kiss on her pretty forehead.