Also found in: Wikipedia.
KEWEKeweenaw National Historic Park (US National Park Service)
KEWEKinetic Energy Weapon Electromagnetic
Copyright 1988-2018, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
During arguments for the release of Kidero and Kewe on bail, lawyer Tom Ojienda asked chief magistrate Douglas Ogoti not to be "too strict" as they are "law-abiding citizens".
A spin-off of the sultanate's Gulf Eco Expo, KEWE "is set to attract the biggest names in Kuwait's environment sector focusing on environment, water and clean energy," the OITE said.
A spin-off of Oman's Gulf Eco Expo, KEWE is set to attract the biggest names in Kuwait's environment sector focusing on environment, water and clean energy, a statement said.
Though assigning two chapters to Shakespeare, this section also devotes full chapters to the Chronicles' appropriation by Spenser and Daniel, and a chapter by Paulina Kewes explores their influence on the full range of Elizabethan historical drama.
(1) Paulina Kewes dates the formation of a dramatic canon in the later seventeenth century (Authorship and Appropriation 180), and Trevor Ross discusses "a prestigious author-centered royalist canon" established by Humphrey Moseley (134).
Hautdesert's residents associate Gawain, the "fyne fader of nurture" (exquisite father of courtesy), not just with the "teccheles termes" (flawless expressions) of love-speech, but also with the ominously identified "sle3tes of kewes" (displays of comportment) (Tolkien, Gordon, & Davis 1967, 916-27).
Paulina Kewes, "'Give Me the Sociable Pocket-books ...': Humphrey Moseley's Serial Publication of Octavo Play Collections," Publishing History 38 (1995): 5-21, notes a similar strategy used by publisher and bookseller Mosely, who designed a series of small octavo editions of single-author play collections.
The edition is peppered with firsthand accounts and previously unpublished photographs and contains new material from the KewEs National Archives, as well as a new introduction by Brian Urquhart.
Paulina Kewes shows the overlap in contemporary depictions of Mary and Elizabeth I during their own lifetimes, both sets of which made the same Old Testament comparisons and the same high claims for the godliness of the Roman Catholic monarch no less than the Protestant deliverer.