JFC

(redirected from James Fenimore Cooper)
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JFCJava Foundation Class
JFCJunior Football Club (various locations)
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JFCJoint Foreign Chambers (Philippines)
JFCJohannes Fontanus College (Barneveld, Netherlands)
JFCJoint Force Commander
JFCJapan Finance Corporation (est. 2008)
JFCJava Foundation Classes
JFCJohn from Cincinnati (TV show)
JFCJapan Federation of Composers
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JFCJust for Clarification
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JFCJames Fenimore Cooper
JFCJob Finding Club (Canada)
JFCJoint Functional Concepts
JFCJeffries Fan Club (band)
JFCJapan Food Corporation
JFCJet Fuel Control
JFCJoint Fruit Corporation (Russia)
JFCJesus Flipping Christ (polite form)
JFCJustification for Change
JFCJandakot Flight Centre (aviation business in Western Australia)
JFCJobs, Futures, Careers Staffing Associates (Camp Hill, PA)
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References in periodicals archive ?
The challenge, then, was to take advantage of the great resources of Paris while maintaining what James Fenimore Cooper called "republican simplicity." An austere bearing was one way to profit from the experience without being corrupted by it.
One is community resistance to windmills--3,200 are planned upstate; 75 were to be within sight of James Fenimore Cooper's Glimmerglass.
The mention of the name "Uncas" generally conjures up the fictional character from James Fenimore Cooper's The Last of the Mohicans.
"He doesn't fit in," writes Packard, "he resists community; he eschews lasting ties with women but embraces rock-solid bonds with same-sex partners; he practices same-sex desire." The cowboys and other pioneers who populate the works of such writers as James Fenimore Cooper, Mark Twain, Bret Hart, and Owen Wister emerged within a social milieu in which male bonds were unburdened by contemporary stigmas of homosexuality.
Meanwhile, America's most popular storytellers, James Fenimore Cooper and Washington Irving, hymned homely virtues, heartfelt romances, and unsophisticated accents, and had them all triumph over the sinister plottings of Europeans and American Indians.
Quiz s eco de su propia situacion como pionero que exploraba nuevas fronteras en el auge de la Filologia Inglesa en esa Universidad, Urbano se especializo en James Fenimore Cooper. Fascinado por la dimension historico-cultural de la literatura norteamericana, estudio el concepto de frontera, el transcendentalismo, y la teoria politica de la Ilustracion, pero su investigacion literaria abarco tambien aspectos del periodo moderno, como la dramaturgia de Miller, Williams y Albee, o los llamados ethnic writers judios y afroamericanos que reorientaron el canon literario estadounidense del siglo XX.
Your first question might be, "What's a leatherstocking?" Actually, it was a nickname for a character in a series of James Fenimore Cooper's novels set in upstate New York.
Such major writers as James Fenimore Cooper, Mark Twain, and others are also discussed, if tangentially, without interpretation of their literary texts.
In the Fall 2003 issue, Donald Westman states that the 1992 Daniel Day-Lewis version of The Last of the Mohicans is "Hollywood's third remake" of that well-known James Fenimore Cooper tale.
"Cultural contexts" it uses include comparisons between texts and their possible literary sources (Ovid as a source for James Fenimore Cooper's Last of the Mohicans, the Faust legend as a source for Willa Cather's "Paul's Case: A Study in Temperament," or James Frazer's Golden Bough as a source for Stephen Crane's "The Monster"), comparisons between texts and period sources (captivity narratives and naturalist writing as sources for Cooper), or the evaluation of literature as a reflection on major historical events of its period (Tender is the Night's relationship to post-World War 1 society).
This monograph goes into some detail about the pilot run of the plan at Marshall, followed by comparative information about how the model was adapted to James Fenimore Cooper Elementary School, also in Tulsa, and Pat Henry Elementary School in Lawton.
Inspired in part by James Fenimore Cooper's writings, a small group of Swiss-German monks founded Mount Angel Abbey in 1882 about 15 miles northeast of Salem.