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Late former governors of NY, TX starred in a 1994 snack chip ad.

Colfer adapted the later into a 2012 film, which he also executive produced and starred in.

It was only once he directed and starred in his own short film that he decided to pursue acting as a vocation.

In March 1971, he starred in the TV special Bill Cosby Talks With Children About Drugs.

You starred on Entourage, but also seem to be cognizant of classism.

The derelict's forehead is punched in, starred across, and rent diagonally.

"It was only six years ago that I starred in that," she went on.

The turf beneath our feet was starred with cyclamens and wavering anemones.

The turf is starred with lilac gentian and crocus bells, but sparely.

The one that is starred carries the burden of the success of the show.

  1. having luck or fortune as specified
  2. ( in combination ): ill-starred
  1. a hot gaseous mass, such as the sun, that radiates energy, esp as light and infrared radiation, usually derived from thermonuclear reactions in the interior, and in some cases as ultraviolet, radio waves, and X-rays. The surface temperature can range from about 2100 to 40 000°C See also Hertzsprung-Russell diagram, giant star, white dwarf, neutron star, black hole
  2. ( as modifier ): a star catalogue, related adjectives astral sidereal stellar

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Old English steorra , from Proto-Germanic *sterron, *sternon (cf. Old Saxon sterro , Old Norse stjarna , Old Frisian stera , Dutch ster , Old High German sterro , German Stern , Gothic stairno ), from PIE *ster- (cf. Sanskrit star- , Hittite shittar , Greek aster , astron , Latin stella , Breton sterenn , Welsh seren "star").

1824, "perform the lead part" (said of actors, singers, etc.), from star (n.). Sporting sense is from 1916. Related: Starred ; starring .

A large, spherical celestial body consisting of a mass of gas that is hot enough to sustain nuclear fusion and thus produce radiant energy. Stars begin their life cycle as clouds of gas and dust called nebulae and develop, through gravitation and accretion, into increasingly hot and dense protostars . In order to reach the temperature at which nuclear reactions are ignited (about 5 million degrees K), a protostar must have at least 80 times the mass of Jupiter. For most of its life a star fuses hydrogen into helium in its core, during which period it is known as a dwarf star and is classed according to its surface temperature and luminosity (or spectral type) on a continuum called the main sequence in the Hertzsprung-Russell diagram. When a star exhausts the hydrogen in its core, it typically develops into one of several non-main-sequence forms depending on how massive it is. Smaller stars, with masses less than eight times that of the Sun, become red giants and end their lives, after blowing away their outer layers, as white dwarfs . More massive stars become supergiants and end their lives, after exploding in a supernova, as either a neutron star or ablack hole .

Any of the celestial bodies visible to the naked eye at night as fixed, usually twinkling points of light, including binary and multiple star systems.

An object in the sky that sends out its own light, generated by nuclear reactions in its center. There are many billions of stars in our galaxy, the Milky Way.

Note: Our own sun is a medium-sized star. Note: Each star has a definite lifetime and dies when it uses up its supply of fuel. (See black hole, neutron star, supernova, and white dwarf.) Note: All chemical elements heavier than helium are created in the center of stars and are returned to space when the star dies. Note: New stars are forming constantly.

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