Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
LEARNLanka Education and Research Network (Sri Lanka)
LEARNLonestar Education And Research Network
LEARNLiteracy Education and Reading Network (various locations)
LEARNLabor Education and Research Network (Philippines)
LEARNLibrary Electronic Academic Resources Network
LEARNLafayette Emergency Action Response Network (California)
LEARNListen Empathize Apologize React and Notify (customer service complaint handling)
LEARNLee Education and Resource Network (Florida)
LEARNLeaders Educating About Rape and Non-Violence
LEARNLearning for Economic Action and Recovery Network (Santa Ana, CA)
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
This however is my teaching: he who wisheth one day to fly, must first learn standing and walking and running and climbing and dancing:--one doth not fly into flying!
A testing and a questioning hath been all my travelling:--and verily, one must also LEARN to answer such questioning!
But as we grow older and learn more, we begin to like more and more kinds of books.
"I can't think why anybody should learn Latin," said Tom.
It is by essentially similar processes that we learn speaking, writing, mathematics, or the government of an empire.
My mother sympathized with me in my disappointment, and sought to comfort me in all the ways she could, and to help me find a way to learn. After a while I succeeded in making arrangements with the teacher to give me some lessons at night, after the day's work was done.
"Have you learned anything at Redmond except dead languages and geometry and such trash?" queried Aunt Jamesina.
This was the same long-familiar tone his father always took with him, and Seryozha had learned by now to fall in with it.
Most men have learned to read to serve a paltry convenience, as they have learned to cipher in order to keep accounts and not be cheated in trade; but of reading as a noble intellectual exercise they know little or nothing; yet this only is reading, in a high sense, not that which lulls us as a luxury and suffers the nobler faculties to sleep the while, but what we have to stand on tip-toe to read and devote our most alert and wakeful hours to.
"I think my shadow is the only living thing one sees over there," said the learned man.
But White Fang learned to omit these preliminaries.
Maximus Planudes, a learned monk of Constantinople, made a collection of about a hundred and fifty of these fables.