Barlowe is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
"American Honey" is a song written by Cary Barlowe, Hillary Lindsey and Shane Stevens, and recorded by American country music group Lady Antebellum. It was released on January 11, 2010, as the second single from their second album Need You Now. The group's fifth single overall, it debuted on the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts dated for January 2, 2010.Arthur Barlowe
Arthur Barlowe (1550 – 1620) was one of two British captains (the other was Philip Amadas) who, under the direction of Sir Walter Raleigh, left England in 1584 to find land in North America to claim for Queen Elizabeth I of England. His account survives in a letter written to Raleigh as a report on their journey. It is one of the earliest detailed English commercial reports written from direct observation about any place in North America and has been called "one of the clearest contemporary pictures of the contact of Europeans with North American Indians."Barlowe and Philip Amadas departed England with two ships on April 27, sailing down to the Canary Islands and then on to the West Indies, where they stopped briefly for food and water before sailing north along the eastern coast of Florida. After eleven days they came to shallow water and smelled "so sweet, and so strong a smell, as if we had been in the midst of some delicate garden," indicating that land was nearby. Two days later (July 4), they saw the coast and continued to sail for 120 miles until they could find an entrance or river going in from the sea. They finally landed on the outer banks of what is now the Pamlico Sound of North Carolina. Barlowe described the land as a place where "in all the world the like abundance is not to be found...." He and his crew were met by a large group of the Secotan tribe, led by their king's brother Granganimeo. Their king Wingina was unable to be there because of a leg wound sustained during a battle with a neighboring tribe. Several of the natives accompanied them as they sailed north to Roanoke island. There they found a Secotan village, where, according to Barlowe, they were treated with great hospitality and generosity. Barlowe described the people of the village as "gentle, loving and faithful, void of all guile and treason, and such as live after the manner of the golden age."The discovery of Roanoke Island and the coast of North Carolina led to the establishment of the Roanoke Colony. This colony at Roanoke Island would later be known as the "Lost Colony," whose members are presumed to have either starved to death or been incorporated into one of the local native American Indian populations.Barlowe's Guide to Extraterrestrials
Barlowe's Guide to Extraterrestrials (1979; second edition 1987) is a science fiction book by artist Wayne Barlowe, with Ian Summers and Beth Meacham (who provided the text). It contains Barlowe's visualizations of different extraterrestrial life forms from various works of science fiction, with information on their planetary location or range, biology, and behaviors, in the style of a real field guide for animals. It was nominated for an American Book Award and for the 1980 Hugo Award for Best Related Work.
The second edition has an added foreword by Robert Silverberg.After the success of the work, in 1996 Barlowe and Neil Duskis wrote a second book, Barlowe's Guide to Fantasy.Cary Barlowe
Cary Barlowe (born 1982) is an American country music songwriter, and a former member of the rock band Luna Halo.
Born in Virginia and raised in North Carolina, Barlowe originally performed with his older brother Nathan in the rock group Luna Halo in addition to signing a publishing contract with TobyMac. After leaving Luna Halo, Barlowe began working as a country music songwriter, writing for Major Bob Music. His first song in the country genre was "Untouchable" by Taylor Swift on her multi-platinum album, Fearless. His songs include "American Honey" by Lady Antebellum, "Where It's At" by Dustin Lynch, and "Sun Daze" by Florida Georgia Line. He has songs with Billy Currington, Dierks Bentley, Carrie Underwood, Little Big Town and Gary Allan. Barlowe is also a three-time Grammy nominee.City on Our Knees
"City on Our Knees" is a song by Christian artist TobyMac from his album, Tonight (2010). It was released as a radio single in August 2009 and reached No. 1 on Billboard's Hot Christian Songs chart in October 2009. It also reached No. 8 on Billboard's Heatseekers Songs. The song was nominated for a Grammy Award as the Best Gospel Song. The song also charted at No. 4 on the Bubbling Under Hot 100 Singles chart. The song sold over 17,000 digital units in its first week. As of February 20, 2010, the song has sold over 225,000 copies, making it the fastest charting and selling track of tobyMac's career. It won a Dove Award for Pop/Contemporary Song of the year.Expedition (book)
Expedition is a science fiction and speculative fiction book by artist-author Wayne Douglas Barlowe. Subtitled "Being an Account in Words and Artwork of the 2358 A.D. Voyage to Darwin IV", it is written as though published in the year 2366, five years after Barlowe's participation in a voyage to an alien planet, dubbed Darwin IV in honor of Charles Darwin.
In the 24th century the exploitation of the Earth's ecosystem has created an environment so toxic that mass extinctions have wiped out nearly half of its animal population. Most of the remaining fauna, save humans, have suffered horrible mutation. Aided by the benevolent and technologically superior alien race, the Yma, humanity begins to repair their ravaged world while simultaneously learning more about the universe around them. When an unmanned Yma probe discovers evidence of alien life on another planet, the titular "expedition" is sent to investigate.
Barlowe writes as a sort of 24th century Audubon, presenting his findings in a collection of paintings, sketches, field notes, and diary entries from his explorations of Darwin IV. He details a bewildering variety of alien lifeforms such as Gyrosprinters, Arrowtongues, Grovebacks, Daggerwrists, Skewers, Emperor Sea Striders, and Eosapians. Unlike the aliens presented in much of popular science fiction, which often seem to be variations of terrestrial lifeforms, Barlowe's creatures are truly alien: none of them possess eyes or true jaws; their body structures are often unlike any found on Earth; and they have unique modes of locomotion, sensing, and eating. Very late in the expedition, the explorer encounters lifeforms which use tools (the Eosapiens), giving a very strong indication they are intelligent.
A conservationist theme is present throughout the book. The expedition is designed to have as minimal an impact as possible on Darwin IV's environment. When two of the expedition's members suffer a fatal accident, Yma technology is used to remove all traces of the accident from Darwin IV's environment. At the conclusion of the expedition, Darwin IV is left in the same pristine state it was in prior to the expedition, with the exception of a metal obelisk placed in a remote area by the expedition.
A portion of the book, "Sea Strider Skull and Littoralope" was reprinted by the American Littoral Society.Get Back Up (TobyMac song)
"Get Back Up" is a song by Christian musician tobyMac from his album, Tonight. It was released on January 26, 2010 on iTunes. The song charted at No. 1 on the Billboard Hot Christian Songs, becoming his third No. 1 on the chart. It stayed there for three weeks. It charted for 42 weeks, his longest charting song on the chart. The song is played in a D major key, and 91 beats per minute.TobyMac donated 100% of his artist royalties from first week sales of the single to relief efforts for Haiti after the 2010 Haiti earthquake that devastated the country. This song was played when Tobymac performed on Fox and Friends.It was also featured on the WOW Hits 2011 compilation album.Hangover Tonight
"Hangover Tonight" is a song co-written and recorded by American country music artist Gary Allan. It was released on March 2, 2015 as the lead single to Allan's upcoming tenth studio album. The song was written by Allan, Chris Stapleton, Cary Barlowe, and Jesse Frasure.I'm for You
"I'm For You" is a song by contemporary Christian singer tobyMac from his third album, Portable Sounds. It was released as a radio single for the album in 2007.It Don't Hurt Like It Used To
"It Don't Hurt Like It Used To" is a song co-written and recorded by American country music artist Billy Currington. It was released to radio on February 8, 2016 as the third single from his 2015 album, Summer Forever. Currington wrote this song with Cary Barlowe and Shy Carter.Joker's Millions
"Joker's Millions" is both a comic book story and an animated television episode where the Joker inexplicably inherits a massive fortune, only to find out too late that he has fallen victim to a lavish scheme to humiliate him.List of Eureka characters
This is a list of characters from Syfy original series Eureka.Luna Halo
Luna Halo was a rock band formed in 1999 by Nathan Barlowe and Jonny MacIntosh, as a replacement for their former band, Reality Check, which was well known for its hip-hop and rock blend, its dancers, and its trumpet player.Made to Love
"Made to Love" is a song by contemporary Christian singer tobyMac from his third album, Portable Sounds. It was released as the album's lead single on December 26, 2006. This was also included on the compilation album, WOW Hits 2008.Makaveli Branded Clothing
Makaveli Branded is the official clothing line of Tupac Shakur, created by Paul Meltzer, who licensed the rights from his mother, Afeni Shakur, and Rick Barlowe, her partner. The original concept was shaped with designer Willie Montanez from an idea conceived by Rips Meltzer. It was launched seven years after the death of her son. The brand's purpose is keeping the legacy of Tupac Shakur alive through fashion. It was the first label to use personal images as a part of an integrated designer clothing line, rather than just a promotional T-shirt. A portion of each sale from Makaveli Branded is donated to the Tupac Amaru Shakur Foundation and Tupac Amaru Shakur Center for the Arts in Atlanta, Georgia.
Rappers who have appeared on print ads included Bone Thugs N Harmony, DJ Quik, Ludacris, Chamillionaire, and Chingy among others.Secotan
The Secotans were one of several groups of American Indians dominant in the Carolina sound region, between 1584 and 1590, with which English colonizers had varying degrees of contact. Secotan villages included the Secotan, Aquascogoc, Dasamongueponke, Pomeiock (Pamlico) and Roanoac. Other local groups included the Chowanoke (including village Moratuc), Weapemeoc, Chesapeake, Ponouike, Neusiok, and Mangoak (Tuscarora), and all resided along the banks of the Albemarle and Pamlico sounds. They spoke Carolina Algonquian language, an Eastern Algonquian language.Telescope (song)
"Telescope" is a song recorded by American actress Hayden Panettiere. The song was written by Hillary Lindsey and Cary Barlowe. It was released to country radio in October 2012 by Big Machine Records. It was the first official single from the album The Music of Nashville: Season 1 Volume 1. The album also features a version of the song recorded by sisters Lennon and Maisy Stella. The UK compilation The Music of Nashville, Season 1: The Complete Collection (aka Nashville Deluxe) also includes a version recorded live in Nashville by Panettiere. Panettiere and Lennon Stella recorded a version for the season four episode "Stop the World (And Let Me Off)," released as a digital single.Wayne Barlowe
Wayne Douglas Barlowe (born January 6, 1958) is an American science fiction and fantasy writer and painter. He has painted over 300 book and magazine covers and illustrations for many major book publishers, as well as Life magazine, Time magazine, and Newsweek. His parents, Sy and Dorothea Barlowe, were both natural history artists.William Barlow (bishop of Chichester)
William Barlow (also spelled Barlowe; c. 1498 – 13 August 1568) was an English Augustinian prior turned bishop of four dioceses, a complex figure of the Protestant Reformation. Aspects of his life await scholarly clarification. Labelled by some a "weathercock reformer", he was in fact a staunch evangelical, an anti-Catholic and collaborator in the Dissolution of the Monasteries and dismantling of church estates; and largely consistent in his approach, apart from an early anti-Lutheran tract and a supposed recantation under Mary I.