Trog (disambiguation)

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Trog is a 1970 motion picture starring Joan Crawford.

Trog may also refer to:

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Winter wren Species of bird

The winter wren is a very small North American bird and a member of the mainly New World wren family Troglodytidae. It was once lumped with the Pacific wren of western North America and the Eurasian wren (Troglodytes troglodytes) of Eurasia under the name winter wren.

House wren Species of bird

The house wren is a very small songbird of the wren family, Troglodytidae. It occurs from Canada to southernmost South America, and is thus the most widely distributed native bird in the Americas. It occurs in most suburban areas in its range and it is the single most common wren. Its taxonomy is highly complex and some subspecies groups are often considered separate species. The name troglodytes means "hole dweller", and is a reference to bird's tendency to disappear into crevices when hunting insects or to seek shelter.

Walter Ernest Fawkes is a British-Canadian jazz clarinetist and satirical cartoonist. As a cartoonist, he usually worked under the name "Trog" until failing eyesight forced him to retire in 2005 at the age of 81.

<i>Trog</i> 1970 British science fiction horror film by Freddie Francis

Trog is a 1970 British science fiction horror film directed by Freddie Francis, and starring Joan Crawford in a story about the discovery of a troglodyte in twentieth-century United Kingdom. The screenplay was written by Peter Bryan, John Gilling, and Aben Kandel. Trog marks Crawford's last movie appearance.

A troglodyte is a human cave dweller, from the Greek trogle 'hole, mouse-hole' and dyein 'go in, dive in'.

Zor may refer to:

<i>Hickmania</i> Genus of spiders

Hickmania is a monotypic genus of Australian cribellate araneomorph spiders in the family Gradungulidae, containing only the Tasmanian cave spider. The genus was first described by Willis J. Gertsch in 1958, and has been found only in Tasmania. It is the last of an old Gondwanan lineage, long since separated from its closest relatives in South America. It is an icon species for faunal conservation in Tasmania, and is named in honor of V. V. Hickman, a professor at the University of Tasmania, who specialized in spiders. The species name is derived from the Ancient Greek τρωγλοδύτης (troglodytes), meaning "cave-dweller".

Kudos may refer to:

A caveman is a popular stylized characterization of how early humans or hominids looked and behaved. A cave dweller is a real human being who lives in a cave or under a cliff.

<i>Trog</i> (video game) 1990 Maze arcade game from Midway, later ported to NES and DOS

Trog is a 1990 maze arcade video game developed and published by Midway Manufacturing in North America under the "Bally/Midway" label and later by Williams Electronics in Europe. In the game, players control one of four dinosaurs chased by the titular cavemen. Its gameplay includes elements of Pac-Man—collect all items in a maze, eat a special item to turn the tables on pursuers—but supports up to four players at once. Initially envisioned as a hybrid puzzle/strategy project, its original concept was later reworked into a Pac-Man-like title after poor reception from testers and features claymation graphics, advertised as "Playmation" by Midway. Conversions for the Nintendo Entertainment System and DOS were released by Acclaim Entertainment in 1990 and 1991 respectively, reducing the number of simultaneous players to two. Both the arcade and NES versions garnered positive reception from critics.

The Troglodytae, or Troglodyti, were people mentioned in various locations by many ancient Greek and Roman geographers and historians, including Herodotus, Agatharchides, Diodorus Siculus, Strabo, Pliny, Josephus, Tacitus, Claudius Aelianus, Porphyry.

Central chimpanzee Subspecies of ape

The central chimpanzee or tschego is a subspecies of chimpanzee closely related to gorillas, orangutans and humans. It occurs mainly in Gabon, Cameroon, and the Republic of the Congo, but also, to a lesser extent, in other regions.

Cave dweller Human being who inhabits a cave

A cave dweller, or troglodyte, is a human being who inhabits a cave or the area beneath the overhanging rocks of a cliff.

Eurasian wren Species of bird

The Eurasian wren is a very small insectivorous bird, and the only member of the wren family Troglodytidae found in Eurasia and Africa (Maghreb). In Anglophone Europe, it is commonly known simply as the wren. It has a very short tail which is often held erect, a short neck and a relative long thin bill. It is russet brown above, paler buff-brown below and has a cream buff supercilium. The sexes are alike.

Pacific wren Species of bird

The Pacific wren is a very small North American bird and a member of the mainly New World wren family Troglodytidae. It was once lumped with Troglodytes hiemalis of eastern North America and Troglodytes troglodytes of Eurasia as the winter wren.

Zhongdong is a village within Zhong Cave in Ziyun county of Anshun Prefecture, in Guizhou Province of China. The village is located within the Getu River Scenic Area (格凸河穿洞风景名胜区) in Shuitang Town.

<i>Bone Tomahawk</i> 2015 film

Bone Tomahawk is a 2015 horror Western cannibal film written and directed by S. Craig Zahler. It stars Kurt Russell, Patrick Wilson, Matthew Fox, Richard Jenkins, Lili Simmons, Evan Jonigkeit, David Arquette, and Sid Haig and was produced by Jack Heller and Dallas Sonnier. It had its world premiere at the Fantastic Fest on October 1, 2015 and was given a limited release on October 23, 2015, by RLJ Entertainment. The film is about a small-town sheriff (Russell) who leads a posse into a desolate region to rescue three people who were abducted by a cannibalistic Indian clan. The film earned critical acclaim, with praise for Zahler's screenplay and direction and the performances of the ensemble cast.

Trogloarctus trionyches is a species of tardigrade. It is the only species in the genus Trogloarctus, which is part of the family Coronarctidae. The species are found in the Mediterranean Sea. They were first found in 1996 in an underwater cave near La Ciotat in the Bouches-du-Rhône department, southern France.

Cave dwelling Jews Jewish communities living in caves

Cave dwelling Jews, also cave Jews or troglodyte Jews, were Jewish communities that dwelled in man-made caves in the mountains. The best known communities of this type existed in the Gharyan Plateau area, Nafusa Mountains, Libya, and are commonly referred to as Gharyan Jews. These communities no longer exist today.