AEMRA

AcronymDefinition
AEMRAAdvanced Environmental Mitigation Revolving Account
References in classic literature ?
She felt the novelty of her position, indeed, but no longer with disturbance or affright.
There is a dread, unhallowed necromancy of evil, that turns things sweetest and holiest to phantoms of horror and affright.
To my thinking now,'' said the Jester, who was frequently wont to act as peace-maker in the family, ``our master did not propose to hurt Fangs, but only to affright him.
What was, was; and may the good that is to come be for all, and the evil for him who goes to look for it -your worship must know that the beginning the old folk used to put to their tales was not just as each one pleased; it was a maxim of Cato Zonzorino the Roman, that says 'the evil for him that goes to look for it,' and it comes as pat to the purpose now as ring to finger, to show that your worship should keep quiet and not go looking for evil in any quarter, and that we should go back by some other road, since nobody forces us to follow this in which so many terrors affright us.
But I fear to affright her, and so I am silent of it.
Oh, difficulties do not affright me," said D'Artagnan.
The first feeling that pervaded Paris on hearing of the flight to Saint Germain, was that sort of affright which seizes children when they awake in the night and find themselves alone.
But my ears, you must know, are made in such a way, that all cries of distress and affright all over the world are pretty sure to find their way to them; and nine days ago, as I sat in my cave, making myself very miserable, I heard the voice of a young girl, shrieking as if in great distress.
The horse of the young Bostonian, who was in front, wheeled round with affright, and threw his unskilled rider.
Her look of affright I answered with one of composure, and finally with a smile, which perhaps flattered, and certainly soothed her.
What was the affright of Wolfert when he recognized the grisly visage of the drowned buccaneer
The words heard by the party upon the staircase were the Frenchman's exclamations of horror and affright, commingled with the fiendish jabberings of the brute.