CONRAD


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Related to CONRAD: Joseph Conrad
AcronymDefinition
CONRADContraceptive Research And Development Program
CONRADCanadian Oilsands Network for Research and Development
References in periodicals archive ?
This is the first time Conrad has been photographed in public in months.
She looks uprooted, a show biz media friend told us last week about how one of the country's leading and most beautiful performers and actresses, Zsa Zsa Padilla, is like these days, after she admitted about two weeks ago that she had ended her two-year relationship with well-known architect Conrad Onglao.
The chapter on Robert Louis Stevenson feels a bit superfluous and digressive at times, something Dryden appears aware of when she writes that this chapter's focus on Stevenson, Conrad, and Ford "takes the discussion away from Wells for a time" (58).
Conrad London Westminster will open in September as part of a franchise agreement with Supreme Hotels, a subsidiary of owner, operator and developer Splendid Hospitality Group.
Conrad's Secrets thus builds on Stephen Donovan's cultural-historical approach in Joseph Conrad and Popular Culture by reintroducing the interest in covert plots that Cedric Watts and Frank Kermode developed in Conrad Studies in the 1970s and 1980s.
Conrad certainly despaired at what happened during the war, and was skeptical toward Western values, but he was not disillusioned by the war.
Conrad was killed by a Taliban sniper in Helmand Province in February two months before he was due home.
Named after the Paras' winged horse emblem but known as Peg, the three-yearold mongrel stray was adopted by Conrad, 22, who fed her from his rations.
Conrad described Crane's appealing character and tragic life in two late essays: "Stephen Crane: A Note Without Dates" (1919), in Notes on Life & Letters (London: Dent, 1921), and the much longer, thirty-three-page Introduction to Thomas Beer's biography, Stephen Crane (NY: Knopf, 1923).
In Part I, Barbel Czennia's essay on eight decades of translation of Heart of Darkness reveals the process by which Conrad has been modified to suit a German context.
Not only does the edition as a whole include nearly 5,000 extant letters, over a third of which were previously unpublished; but as it is a critical edition it also prints them in full, as Conrad originally wrote them, with only a minimum of interference to enhance readability.