CLEOPATRA


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AcronymDefinition
CLEOPATRAClusters of Embedded Parallel Time Critical Applications
References in periodicals archive ?
Cleopatra supported the Spice Girls at Wembley Arena as part of their sell-out Spiceworld tour.
But unlike Taylor's Cleopatra , the real one had a big nose.
Cleopatra has been described as the "single most powerful figure in any of the [Shakespearean] plays".
Although Shakespeare wrote in English and is considered the quintessentially "English" author, his literary skill and multifaceted presentations of Egyptian, Jewish, and African characters in Antony and Cleopatra, The Merchant of Venice, and Othello and Titus Andronicus, respectively (cf.
Cleopatra Group also aims to allocate part of the increase in the capital to support the profitability of the group through repaying a portion of its due loans and returns worth EGP 120m, resulting in a decrease in the financial expenses with the high banking interest rate at the present time.
This includes advising both on The Abraaj Groups investment in the hospitals forming Cleopatra Hospital Company since 2014 and on the listing of another of its portfolio healthcare companies, Integrated Diagnostics Holdings, on the London Stock Exchange in 2015.
Hannay has emphasized the shared topical project of Mary Sidney's Antonius and Daniel's Cleopatra in the turbulent 1590s, when criticism of Elizabeth I's dilatory foreign policy and neglect of the succession grew among the 'forward' Protestant party: 'Insofar as Mary Sidney did sponsor drama, it was a drama that focused on political themes, particularly on the duties of the monarch.
During the feast, Cleopatra dances for her guests who are drawn to her beauty.
Butts utilizes Haggard's Cleopatra, the most ambitious of its author's novels according to Murray's Magazine at the time of first publication, as inspiration for her own revisionary classicism in her 1935 novel Scenes from the Life of Cleopatra.
Shakespeare began Antony and Cleopatra with Philo's condemnation of the situation he saw: eunuchs fanning Cleopatra, amorous and lustful Antony embracing his lover, and the Egyptian customs different from those of the Romans.
He depicts Cleopatra as a woman who plays tricks on Antony and betrays him.
The emperor is especially perturbed by Antony preferring to "confound such time / That drums him from his sport, and speaks as loud / As his own state and ours" in sport with "the Queen of Ptolemy" (28-30, 6), as the news from Alexandria reports that Alexandrian relaxations have relaxed Antony's virility: "he fishes, drinks, and wastes / The lamps of night in revel; is not more manlike / Than Cleopatra, nor the Queen of Ptolemy / more womanly than he" (4-7).