PARIS


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AcronymDefinition
PARISPublic Authorities Reporting Information System (NY)
PARISPARallel Instruction Set
PARISPublic Autism Resource and Information Service
PARISProfessional Audio Recording Integrated System
PARISPerformance and Results Information System (Transporation Security Administration PARIS Database)
PARISPrimary Access Regional Information System
PARISPacketized Automatic Routing Integrated System (IBM)
PARISPortable Atmospheric Research Interferometric Spectrometer
PARISProgrammable Analog Retina-Like Image Sensor
PARISPlanning, Analysis, and Reporting Information System Technologies Inc. (Doylestown, PA)
PARISProgram Assisting Replacement of Industrial Solvents
PARISPolicy And Re-Insurance System
PARISPurchase and Reconciliation Information System
References in classic literature ?
Goodworthy asked him suddenly if he would like to go to Paris.
Goodworthy, "but we get our evenings to ourselves, and Paris is Paris.
This unexpected band of auxiliaries arrived in Paris on the tenth of January and the Prince of Conti was named, but not until after a stormy discussion, generalissimo of the army of the king, out of Paris.
On the first day of that month our four companions had landed at Boulogne, and, in two parties, had set out for Paris.
Paris is a town in which cancans do not usually flourish, their proper theatre being provincial and trading places, beyond a question; still there ARE cancans at Paris; for all sorts of persons frequent that centre of civilization.
Here he was at least, and had been any time these past ten years, a sort of dismal parasite upon the foreigner in Paris.
On nothing per annum then, and during a course of some two or three years, of which we can afford to give but a very brief history, Crawley and his wife lived very happily and comfortably at Paris.
It goes without saying that this impatience to return toward Paris had for a cause the danger which Mme.
He declared he would never leave us in Paris alone, and that we must return and come out again.
He was a Turkish merchant and had inhabited Paris for many years, when, for some reason which I could not learn, he became obnoxious to the government.
In addition to this, my father had urged new tasks upon me, so that altogether Paris was an enigma.
There remains to-day but a very imperceptible vestige of the Place de Grève, such as it existed then; it consists in the charming little turret, which occupies the angle north of the Place, and which, already enshrouded in the ignoble plaster which fills with paste the delicate lines of its sculpture, would soon have disappeared, perhaps submerged by that flood of new houses which so rapidly devours all the ancient façades of Paris.