What does VVV stand for?

What does VVV mean? This page is about the various possible meanings of the acronym, abbreviation, shorthand or slang term: VVV.

We've found a total of 15 definitions for VVV:

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VVV

Veni Vidi Vici

International » Latin

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VVV

VeniVidiVoti

Community » Educational

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VVV

Vereniging Voor Vreemdelingen

Business » Companies & Firms

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VVV

Very Virtual Voodoo

Miscellaneous » Funnies

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VVV

Transmit in Morse Code

Academic & Science » Amateur Radio

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VVV

Viral Viral Videos

Internet » Websites

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VVV

Venlose Voetbal Vereniging

Community » Sports

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VVV

Villány Vylyan and Vince

Miscellaneous » Unclassified

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VVV

Vision, Valor, Victory

Community » Religion

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VVV

Vector Vector Vector

Academic & Science » Mathematics

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VVV

Veel Voorkomende Vragen

Miscellaneous » Unclassified

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VVV

Virtual Volumes View

Computing » Networking

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VVV

Varying Vagrant Vagrants

Miscellaneous » Unclassified

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VVV

Vikas Volunteer Vahini

Miscellaneous » Farming & Agriculture

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VVV

Vereniging Voor Vreemdelingenverkeer (Association for Tourist Traffic)

Community » Non-Profit Organizations

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What does VVV mean?

VVV
VVV was a magazine devoted to the dissemination of Surrealism published in New York City from 1942 through 1944. Only four issues of VVV were published. However, it provided an outlet for European Surrealist artists, who were displaced from their home countries by World War II, to communicate with American artists. VVV was the product of leading Surrealists. The magazine was edited by David Hare in collaboration with Marcel Duchamp, André Breton, and Max Ernst. VVV's editorial board also enlisted a number of associated thinkers and artists, including Aimé Césaire, Philip Lamantia, and Robert Motherwell. Each edition focused on "poetry, plastic arts, anthropology, sociology, psychology," and was lavishly illustrated by Surrealist artists, including Giorgio de Chirico, Roberto Matta and Yves Tanguy. The magazine was experimental in format, as well as, in content. VVV included fold-out pages, sheets of different sizes and paper stock, and bold typography and color. The second magazine featured a "readymade" by Duchamp as the back cover which was a cutout female figure "imprisoned" by a piece of actual chicken wire.

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"VVV." Abbreviations.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2015. Web. 1 Sep. 2015. <http://www.abbreviations.com/VVV>.