No Man(S) Land
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\ˈnō-ˌmanz-ˌland\

Etymology: Middle English, from Old English nā, from ne not + ā always; akin to Old Norse & Old High German ne not, Latin ne-, Greek nē- + Middle English, from Old English man, mon human being, male human; akin to Old High German man human being, Sanskrit manu + ‘s suffix related to the noun before it + Middle English, from Old English; akin to Old High German lant land, Middle Irish lann
Function: Noun

A strip of land, area or territory divided by two or more forces, which can not or may not be occuppied by neither. This area usually creates tension and produces reaction, between the entities involved.

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Bibliography
1. Berlin Wall [http://www.flickr.com]

(rodrigo langaric avila)
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