GALESIA

AcronymDefinition
GALESIAGenetic Algorithms in Engineering Systems Innovations and Applications
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
3 Comprising the trilogy are Love Intrigues: Or, The History of the Amours of Bosvil and Galesia (London: Curll and Crownfield, 1713), A Patch-work Screen fo the Ladies; Or, Love and Virtue Recommended: In a Collection of Instructive Novels (London: Curll and Payne, 1723)--both of which are available in reprints from Garland Press--and The Lining of the Patch-work Screen; Design'd for the Farther Entertainment of the Ladies (London: Bettesworth, 1726).
14 In A Patch-work Screen Galesia gives her age at this time as "but little mor than Twenty" (PWS, 27).
However, there does exist a tantalizing bit of evidence from 1685 of the Barker-Crayle connection: at the bottom of a list of recent Crayle publications is a notice announcing that at Crayle's shop could also be found "Dr Barkers Famous Gout Plaister." A footnote doubtless supplied by Barker in A Patch-work Screen informs us that Galesia, Barker's name for her younger self, possessed "a particular Arcanum for the Gout" (57).
Manyta, kad susibure i draugijas darbininkai katalikai galesia daug efektyviau spresti savo socialines problemas ir organizuotai teikti savo reikalavimus asmeniskai darbdaviams.
Manyta, kad susibure i draugijas darbininkai katalikai galesia daug efektyviau spresti savo socialines problemas--organizuotai teikti savo reikalavimus darbdaviams, darbininkai ir darbdaviai galesia kur kas greiciau susitarti asmeniskai bendraudami negu per tarpininkus (fabriku administracijos pareigunus), biurokratus ir socialistus, kurie tik trukda tai padaryti, bus laikomasi abipusio susitarimo.
Jane Barker is the earliest known British woman novelist systematically to display her own verses within her novels.(3) In Bosvil and Galesia (1713) the poems are interspersed throughout the autobiographical heroine's attempt to explain why she did not marry, a fate which leaves her a failed heroine in romance terms.
Galesia thereby exchanges the restrictive framework of romance, which chains her to both an inadequate role and man, for the liberating role of the poet.
Since much of the poetry attributed to Galesia, however, was written by Barker in previous years, some of it published in her 1688 Poetical Works, the redefined status the novel grants its heroine redounds immediately upon the author.
Galesia's narrative vacillates uncomfortably between the assertion that she chose to be "Apollo's Darling Daughter" instead of marrying and the fear that marriage was denied her because of her commitment to poetry and learning.
Jane Barker repeatedly implies that the reader must join Galesia's family and acquaintances in judging her actions.