VICAR


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AcronymDefinition
VICARVideo Image Communication and Retrieval
VICARVisual Colorimeter for Atmospheric Research
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References in classic literature ?
"But my mother always gives way," said the Vicar, slyly.
Lydgate away to my study, mother," said the Vicar, laughing.
One was large and bright and polished and unused, and was called the Vicar; and the other, which was much smaller and had evidently passed through many fires, was called the Curate.
She took from the top of the harmonium the large Bible and the prayer-book from which the Vicar was accustomed to read prayers, and put them on Philip's chair.
She had two sons, Robert, a rough countrified farmer, and Richard, a retiring, studious young man, who was studying the classics with the vicar's assistance, preparing for college, with a view to enter the church.
She had taken the polish well, acquired considerable elegance of manners, quite lost her provincial accent, and could boast of more accomplishments than the vicar's daughters.
The Vicar having opened it and found it to contain a book, read a few pages; whereupon he jumped up from his seat and went straight to the shop with the book under his arm.
It had never occurred to the straightforward and simple-minded Vicar that one of his own flesh and blood could come to this!
"I'll see you safe across the churchyard," he said; "and the vicar's servant will see you safe back." The tone in which he spoke instantly roused Sir Joseph.
I only remain behind to go to the vicar (who is also the magistrate here), and declare myself your husband.
The novel which thus set Goldsmith free for the moment was the famous Vicar of Wakefield.
In the Vicar of Wakefield Goldsmith drew for us a picture of quiet, fireside family life such as no one before, or perhaps since, has drawn.