And that would pitch Europe into chaotic infighting when the real enemy at the gates is financial crisis.
What does EATG stand for?
EATG stands for Enemy At the Gates (movie)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of EATG
- Étude et Assistance Technique en Électronique (French: Study and Technical Assistance in Electronics)
- East Anglian Traction Engine Society (England, UK)
- European Association for Trauma and Emergency Surgery
- Edmonton Artists' Trust Fund (Canada)
- Electronic Administrative Transaction Form (University of Houston; Texas)
- Elite Airsoft Tactical Force (gaming)
- Emergency Access Transfer Function (telecommunications)
- Equitas American Trust Fund
- Études Application Techniques Froid (French air conditioning company)
- European Air Transport Fleet (Belgium)
- European AIDS Treatment Group (est. 1992; Belgium)
- Eastern Atlantic Hydrographic Commission
- Enhanced Airborne Target Handover System
- Essex Agricultural & Technical High School
- Equipment and Assistive Technology Initiative (disabilities; Canada)
- Essex Agricultural & Technical Institute
- Étude Assistance Technique Industrie (French paint manufacturer)
- Études Assistance Technique et Informatique (French: Technical Assistance and Information Studies)
- European Academy of Tumor Immunology
- European Addiction Training Institute
Samples in periodicals archive:
His decision will upset millions of his fans who grew up watching him in movies including Mona Lisa, Enemy At The Gates and The Cotton Club.
She then starred in blockbuster The Mummy with Brendan Fraser, and its sequel The Mummy Returns, as well as critically acclaimed roles in Beautiful Creatures, About a Boy, Enemy at the Gates, Confidence, Runaway Jury, Constantine, and the The Constant Gardener.
99 VERDICT: ***** PREVIOUS Call of Duty games have taken place in World War Two and took their visual cues firmly from films including the Longest Day, Enemy at the Gates and the TV series Band of Brothers.
That's mostly because of some spotty follow-up films like Enemy at the Gates, Killing Me Softly, and The Great Raid.
An enemy at the gates is less formidable, for he is known and he carries his banners openly against the city.
Movies like The Thin Red Line, The Patriot, Gladiator, Enemy at the Gates, and Pearl Harbor have given audiences a bullet's-eye view of war's butchery, stripping us of the buffer of our imagination and leaving us no place to run or hide.
Writing about Enemy at the Gates, Moses mentions that due to the Cold War's end the movie reflects a more positive attitude toward Russia.