LELSLaw Enforcement Labor Services, Inc. (Saint Paul, MN)
LELSLow Energy Laser System
Copyright 1988-2018 AcronymFinder.com, All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the HIV era LELs are becoming an increasingly common cause of parotid gland enlargement.
One hundred and sixty-two patients with parotidomegaly were evaluated; 53 (32.7%) had LEL lesions.
Although surgical management of LEL parotidomegaly may provide a satisfactory result, this approach is technically challenging and is associated with complications and recurrences.
A retrospective study was undertaken of patients who presented with parotidomegaly to the surgical services at King Edward VIII Hospital, Durban, to evaluate the impact of LEL of the parotid gland on our surgical practice.
Between 2003 and 2005 increasing awareness of LEL and the complications associated with its surgical treatment prompted the use of radiotherapy; a total of 24 Gy was administered in equal divided doses over 12 days.
One hundred and sixty-two patients with parotidomegaly were evaluated during the study period; 53 patients had LEL lesions.
(9) Many of LEL's poems clearly demonstrate that influence.
Retelling the tales of male poets from a woman's perspective was a speciality of LEL's.
Unlike LEL herself, none of the wispy younger characters would have been capable of holding her own in a man's world, though later in life LEL made a selection of the female characters from Scott's novels that she claimed to find lifelike and believable, and she described these in a collection of essays entitled 'The Female Portrait Gallery'.
The year after the 1837 issue of Fisher's Drawing Room Scrap-Rook in which the poems based on Scott's novels were published, LEL married (at the then advanced age of thirty-six) and sailed to the Gold Coast of Africa with her new husband, George Maclean, President of the Merchant Company at Cape Coast.
Being freed from the pressures of earning the living by which, like Scott, she had kept herself and family, and paid off her late father's debts, LEL had the comparative leisure to write what she wanted to write, rather than what the market demanded of her pen.
In her discussion of Isabella Wardour of The Antiquary, LEL observes that Scott's 'Scottish novels are unquestionably the best', (15) and, elsewhere she declares that these sparked the Romantic taste for travelling to Scotland, 'the land of cakes', (16) as she describes it, probably never having tasted an oatcake in her life.