GaulLGaulish in Latin Letters (linguistics)
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The layers of sediment "produced pressure, and generated heat, earthquakes, subterranean fires, and volcanic eruptions from which the whole cycle started again" (Gaull 689).
Gaull Silberman, The Canonization of Anita Hill, WALL ST.
Marilyn Gaull notes, for instance, that while Wordsworth and Keats knew that the stars were in perpetual motion and gradually dying out, each continued to use the stars as symbols of fixity and permanence.
Sgt Ken Gaull from British Transport Police said the train would have been travelling at around 75mph on the section of track where the accident happened and the driver would have found it very difficult to stop.
New York Daily News photographer David Handschuh, chairman of the nppa's national government-media relations committee, reached out to the public sector for a panel composed of Robert Weinhold, public information officer of the BalTIMore Police Department; Hector Torres, Weinhold's colleague at the city fire department; and Erik Gaull, a public-safety consultant.
Gaull, director of the Center for Food and Nutrition Policy at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C., offers another example that might make children's eating more healthful: a potato with a surfeit of starch, which would soak up less fat while being transformed into French fries or potato chips.
John Lucas, for example, provides a lively account of Clare's radicalism from a socio-historical perspective, while Marilyn Gaull offers an interesting contextualization of his work through the advances of scientific thinking in the early nineteenth century.
Gaull Silberman et al., Alternative Dispute Resolution of Employment Discrimination Claims, 54 LA.
The center of English "high culture" during Blake's lifetime, London was also the locus of the greatest and most expansive social, political, economic, intellectual, spiritual ferment (Porter, George, Gaull).
On the latter, see James Heffernan 44-2, Jonathan Wordsworth 296-97, and Marilyn Gaull, "Pantomime as Satire: Mocking as Broken Charm," in The Satiric Eye: Forms of Satire in the Romantic Period, ed.