Bye may refer to:
Bye Bye Birdie is a stage musical with a book by Michael Stewart, lyrics by Lee Adams, and music by Charles Strouse.
Byelorussia, officially the Byelorussian Soviet Socialist Republic (Byelorussian SSR or BSSR; Belarusian: Белару́ская Саве́цкая Сацыялісты́чная Рэспу́бліка / Белару́ская ССР, Bielaruskaja Savieckaja Sacyjalistyčnaja Respublika / Bielaruskaja SSR,Russian: Белору́сская Сове́тская Социалисти́ческая Респу́блика, Белорусская ССР Belorusskaja Sovetskaja Socialističeskaja Respublika, Belorusskaja SSR), also referred to as Soviet Byelorussia was a sovereign state from between 1920-1922 and 1991-1994, one of fifteen constituent republics of the Soviet Union (USSR) existed from 1922-1991, and a sovereign part with its own legislation from 1990 to 1991. To the west it bordered Poland.
The Bye Plot of 1603 was a conspiracy by Roman Catholic priests and Puritans aiming at religious toleration for their respective denominations, to kidnap the new English King, James I of England.
"Bye Bye" is a song by American singer and songwriter Mariah Carey, taken from her eleventh studio album, E=MC² (2008).
"Bye Bye Bye" is a song by American boy band NSYNC from their second studio album No Strings Attached.
The Belarusian Home Defence, or the Byelorussian Home Guard (Belarusian: Беларуская краёвая абарона, Bielaruskaja Krajovaja Abarona, BKA) was a name of the collaborationist battalions of the Belarusian Central Rada (1943-1944), a pro-Nazi Belarusian council within Reichskommissariat Ostland during World War II.
Bye Bye Birdie is a 1963 American musical comedy film from Columbia Pictures. It is a film adaptation of the stage production of the same name.
Belarus was a republic of the Soviet Union when World War II began. The borders of Belarus were greatly expanded in the invasion of Poland of 1939 and finalized after World War II.
In the United Kingdom, byelaws are laws of local or limited application made by local councils or other bodies, using powers granted by an Act of Parliament, and so are a form of delegated legislation.