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WWWCWild Wild West Con (Tucson, AZ)
WWWCWorld Wide Web Consortium (also seen as W3C)
WWWCWorld Without War Council
WWWCWorld Wide Web Communications, Inc
WWWCWaco Wild West Century (Texas bicycle ride)
WWWCWonderful, Wacky, Water Critters
WWWCWorld Wide Wireless Communications
WWWCWorld Wide Web Committee
WWWCWest Wallsend Workers Club
WWWCWestern Washington Weimaraner Club
WWWCWorld Wide Wrecking Crew (band)
WWWCWorld Wide Web Casinos
WWWCWorld Wide Wealth Club
WWWCWicomico Wolverines Wrestling Club
WWWCWestchester Water Works Conference, Inc
WWWCWycked Wyld Wymen Coven
WWWCWestern Washington Walleye Club
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References in periodicals archive ?
"This raised our laughter," he writes, "Many papers have copied it in like error" (WWWC 7:350).
Right wing think-tanks promoting a hard line aggressive US foreign policy like the Hoover Institution, Heritage Foundation, Washington Institute on Near East Policy, WWWC and Committee on the Present Danger had an excessively high proportion of representation on the USIP Board during the Reagan and George H Bush administrations.
2 (New York: Mitchell Kennerley, 1915), 553, hereafter referred to as WWWC. Though Whitman never met Dickens, he wrote about him as early as 1842, shortly after Boz's first voyage to the US, and may even have helped contribute to a forged Dickens letter disparaging American greed.
All nine volumes are available online on the Walt Whitman Archive, and are hereafter referred to as WWWC.
Hereafter, WWWC. Available on the Walt Whitman Archive (whitmanarchive.org).
Whitman may have on that occasion been talking about Frank Harned's attempts to photograph Sidney Morse's then-recently completed bust of Whitman, photos that Whitman found "weak, defective, futile," "totally a fizzle." (WWWC, 5:280-281).
They will evolve--but will they ever catch up?" Though he recovers himself and tries to note Southerners' positive qualities, the conversation returns to Southern atavism within one sentence: "but you have no idea, Horace, how really fiendish the disposition of the South towards a foe is likely to be: it's hard lines there to be anybody's enemy" (WWWC, 4:331-332).
Appealing to Whitman's penchant for self-promotion, Horton promises that "the West is anxious to hear from you on the subject, and The Herald reaches the West very widely" (WWWC, 8:446).
WHITMAN IS NOT WELL KNOWN for having recited his poetry out loud to others and is on record as saying that he was "nothing of a reader," that, in fact, he preferred not to read his own work and couldn't recite it in any event, since he didn't have it memorized (WWWC, 3:375).
The first chapter, "Literature as Religion: Whitman's Messianic Project," tantalizes with the prospect of a religious studies scholar taking Whitman at his word in his remark to Horace Traubel, "after the claims of my religion are satisfied nothing is left for anything else" (WWWC 1:10); can Herrero Brasas find some "true" religion left over after he is done with Whitman?
wwwcs.uni-paderborn.de/ cs/ag-monien/RESEARCH/PART/graphs.
Here we consider only three of the many labs that are primarily dedicated to building computer models of emotion and personality appropriate for use in computer agents; also see the work of Blumberg, Koda, and Maes from the Affective Computing Group at MIT, the work of the VIRTUAL THEATER Project at Stanford University's Knowledge Systems Laboratory (KSL), and the work of Sloman and Humphreys at the University of Birmingham (wwwcs.bham.ac.uk/~axs/cog_affect/sim_agent.html).