NOR

(redirected from Norman)
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AcronymDefinition
NORNorman (Amtrak station code; Norman, OK)
NORNotice of Race (sailing)
NORNorway
NORNorth of the River (Bakersfield, CA)
NORNorwegian (language)
NORNot Or (electronic logic gate)
NORNormal Position
NORNormal Operating Range
NORNotice Of Revision
NORNo Original Research (Wikipedia)
NORNot Ordinarily Resident (various nations)
NORnot or
NORNotice of Readiness
NORNew Ohio Review (Ohio University; Athens, OH)
NORNumber on Roll
NORNitric Oxide Reductase
NORNucleolus Organizer Region
NORNucleolar Organizing Region
NORNet Operating Result
NORNorth of Range (Installation and locations north of the Alaskan Range Army)
NORNormal Order Reduction (lambda calculus reduction strategy)
NORNavy Outdoor Recreation (US Navy)
NORNo Operation Replacement (computer programming)
NORNot Otherwise Rated
NORNissan OffRoad
NORNatural Object Recognition
NORNon-Operating Reefer (shipping industry)
NORNATO Operational Requirement
NORNot Operational Ready
NORNaval Oceanographic Requirements
References in classic literature ?
It was evident that the wounded man was in no danger, so Norman of Torn ordered the others to assist him into the hut, where they found Red Shandy sitting propped against the wall while the good father poured the contents of a flagon down his eager throat.
By the Pope's hind leg, who and what be ye?" he said, turning to Norman of Torn.
"I be your master and ye be my men," said Norman of Torn.
"To follow Norman of Torn where he may lead, to protect the poor and the weak, to lay down your lives in defence of woman, and to prey upon rich Englishmen and harass the King of England."
The last two clauses of these articles of faith appealed to the ruffians so strongly that they would have subscribed to anything, even daily mass, and a bath, had that been necessary to admit them to the service of Norman of Torn.
"That we are," and "Long live Norman of Torn," and "Here's to the chief of the Torns" signified the ready assent of the burly cut-throats.
"Then swear it as ye kiss the hilt of my sword and this token," pursued Norman of Torn catching up a crucifix from the priest's table.
Almost immediately commenced that series of outlaw acts upon neighboring barons, and chance members of the gentry who happened to be caught in the open by the outlaws, that filled the coffers of Norman of Torn with many pieces of gold and silver, and placed a price upon his head ere he had scarce turned eighteen.
That their own race and identity were destined to be absorbed in those of the Anglo-Saxons could never have occurred to any of the Normans who stood with William at Hastings, and scarcely to any of their children.
It must not be supposed, notwithstanding, that the Normans, however much they despised the English language and literature, made any effort to destroy it.
By far the greater part of the romances current in England were written in French, whether by Normans or by French natives of the English provinces in France, and the English ones which have been preserved are mostly translations or imitations of French originals.
``The swine turned Normans to my comfort!'' quoth Gurth; ``expound that to me, Wamba, for my brain is too dull, and my mind too vexed, to read riddles.''