ORGELOrganic-Cooled Heavy Water-Moderated Reactor (Euratom)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Orgel questions the need to add letters to the genetic alphabet for the goal of building new catalytic RNA molecules.
Laura Cerutti, Antiqui musicae magistri qui adversam fortunam tulerunt, 21 [Padua: Euganea Editoriale Communicazioni, 1995]; 36 Variationen uber die "Aria Imperatoris Ferdinandi III" fur Orgel, Cembalo oder Klavier, ed.
There are some other fascinating contributions, including Stephen Orgel's elegant account of artistic connoisseurship in mid-seventeenth-century England, Ernest Gilman's detailed analysis of Anthony Van Dyck's so-called "Madagascar Portrait" of Thomas Howard, the earl of Arundel, and Clark Hulse's deft reading of Holbein's portrait of Cromwell (1532-33).
Yet even if you simply assume the affirmative, the question of "when' raises exactly the same uncertainty as that faced by Orgel and countless others.
Louisiana horn professors James Boldin (University of Louisiana at Monroe), Seth Orgel (Louisiana State University), and Catherine Roche-Wallace (University of Louisiana at Lafayette) also performed, presented, and conducted at the workshop.
Bearbeitet fur Soli, Chor, und Orgel, von Ingo Bredenbach.
On Crooke and his complicated relationship to the one-sex model, see also Orgel, 20-22.
More than thirty years ago, Stephen Orgel rejuvenated the study of Stuart court masques by treating these spectacles as serious political documents.
Seth Orgel and the Atlantic Brass Quintet was a featured artist at the Mostly Modern Festival in Saratoga Springs NY, along with Imani Winds and the Euclid Quartet.
In his chapter on 'The Further Adventures of Ganymede', Stephen Orgel continues the seminal reading of the liminally gendered boy actor begun in his Impersonations (1996) and posits Shakespearean Ganymede heroines such as Rosalind as figures representative not only of passivity and subservience, but of animate arousal and educational excitement.
Synopsis: In the early 1970s, Nobel Prize-winning DNA co-discoverer Sir Francis Crick and his colleague Leslie Orgel proposed that in the distant past, an extraterrestrial race sent a spacecraft loaded with microorganisms to seed the Earth with life.
"After the boy was from five to seven years old, he was breeched," Stephen Orgel explains in his [Oxford] World's Classics edition of the dramatic romance (104).