MIMES


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Related to MIMES: Mime types
AcronymDefinition
MIMESMiddleware for Mobile Embedded Peer-To-Peer Systems (workshop)
MIMESMinorities in Marine and Environmental Science (Department of Natural Resources; South Carolina)
MIMESMultispectral Imagery Materials Exploitation System (NORAD/USSPACECOM)
References in periodicals archive ?
Thirty-five years after, a photographer discovers that the mime he photographed in 1970 was then young Robin Williams.
100 Thousand Mimes for Change' is an independent initiative launched last September by a group of artists and poets in the US (led by Michael Rothenberg and Terri Carrion), under the title '100 Thousand Poets for Change' (100TPC), which resulted in the world's biggest-ever poetry event.
Kirichenko then sets out similarities between erotic mimes (predominantly, adultery mimes) and Milesian tales, in which the adultery motif also features.
Mayor Carlos Ocariz turned to the mimes to encourage civility among reckless drivers and careless pedestrians.
Endless grief falls upon Jonathan when he realizes that the bowler hat won't come off his head; the situation, which echoes Marceau's mime adaptation of Nikolai Gogol's The Overcoat, sets the stage for surrealistic dream sequences that gave Marceau and his troupe of mimes a chance to show the full extent of the narrative possibilities and theatrical effects of a physical-theatre-based dramaturgy he liked to call "mimo-drama.
That said, the mime does intend to have a good time, saying he's bringing his wife and 2-year-old son out East to visit friends while in the general neighborhood.
Mime was performed in the Theater of Dionysus in Athens.
On Wednesday, foundation officials and major donors attended a mime show for Verdugo Woodlands Elementary students.
I'd gladly pay pounds 75 to see Robbie Williams mime for an hour and a half.
In the first book of Mimes (1576), Baif is still overwhelmed by the horror of the St.
You know the shtick--they'd paint their faces, bug their eyes out in fright upon seeing an imaginary saber-toothed cat, pretend to walk against the wind, imitate our facial expressions in innocent yet mocking ways--all that mime stuff.
Vignes's work on Baif breaks new ground, as the Mimes have been largely ignored since Auge-Chiquet's monumental La Vie, les idees et les oeuvres de Jean-Antoine de Baif appeared in 1909 (apart from a short article by Edelgard DuBruck and a recent doctoral thesis by Yvonne Roberts ('Jean-Antoine de Baif: Poet to the Court', University of Exeter, 1995), which bears in part on the Mimes).