EARL


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AcronymDefinition
EARLExploitation Agricole à Responsabilité Limitée (French: Limited Farm Liability)
EARLEvaluation and Report Language
EARLEnhanced Address Recognition Logic (Cisco Catalyst 5000 family switch component)
EARLEnhanced Address Recognition Logic
EARLEdinburgh Airport Rail Link
EARLEssential Academic Learning Requirements
EARLEncoded Address Recognition Logic (Cisco)
EARLElectronic Acquisition Reference Library
EARLElectronic Automatic Robotic Lighthouse (The Simpsons)
EARLElectronic Audit Research Log
EARLEvent Analysis and Recognition Library
EARLElectric Automatic Robotic Lighthouse (The Simpsons)
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References in classic literature ?
Was it not On yesterday we were speaking of the Earl? Of the Earl Politian?
Most welcome To Rome and to our palace, Earl Politian!
You surely were mistaken in what you said Of the Earl, mirthful, indeed!--which of us said Politian was a melancholy man?
We may never meet again, for the Earl my father, is a mighty man, not easily turned from his decisions; therefore I shall say to you, Roger de Conde, what you forbid my saying, I love you, and be ye prince or scullion you may have me, if you can find the means to take me."
At the time it had seemed to him that the Earl's remark that the latter needed polishing and the former stropping betrayed only a kindly consideration for his guest's well-being.
Dinner at Earl Dorm's was no lunch-counter scuffle.
A sudden movement of the earl's hand, and the great door banged in his face.
Outside, the earl had seized his daughter by the wrist and was administering a paternal cross-examination.
'If he wants to leave this castle,' said the earl, grimly, 'he'll have to.'
Small-talk, it seemed, was not an art cultivated in any great measure by the lower orders in the employment of Earl Dorm.
And when Mrs Earl feared the cheating was about to be discovered she tried to cover it up by instructing her staff to lie.
Sloan and his executive colleagues, according to William Knoedelseder, author of Fins: Harley Earl, the Rise of General Motors, and the Glory Days of Detroit (HarperBusiness), had determined that one of the ways that they could compete with Henry Ford, who seemed like an unstoppable force in the early 1920s, was to provide variation where Ford was churning out the same thing over and over and over again.