CORR

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AcronymDefinition
CORRCorrespondence
CORRChampionship Off-Road Racing
CORRCorrections
CORRCorridor (zoning)
CoRRComputing Research Repository (Association for Computing Machinery)
CORRClinical Orthopaedics and Related Research (journal)
CORRCorrect/Correction
CORRCentre for Online Regional Research
CORRCorrupted/Corruption
CORRChemicals on Reporting Rules Database (EPA)
References in classic literature ?
Franklin Blake agrees to Miss Clack's proposal, on the understanding that she will kindly consider this intimation of his consent as closing the correspondence between them.
Impossible, monsieur, for that correspondence is kept from the council; monsieur le cardinal himself carried it on.
Monsieur, you shall have that correspondence, and render me an account of it.
He laughed softly over his own cleverness; and withdrew to a lonely place in the plantation, in which he could consult the stolen correspondence without fear of being observed by any living creature.
The profitable disposal of the correspondence to Blanche was no longer among the possibilities involved in the case.
My dear brother," Cornelius answered, "your correspondence with M.
The rest of the afternoon and all the evening Philip toiled through the innumerable correspondence.
Perhaps it may be possible to modify this notion of formal correspondence in such a way as to be more widely applicable, but if so, the modifications required will be by no means slight.
My lover had been at the gates of death, and at the very brink of eternity; and, it seems, had been struck with a due remorse, and with sad reflections upon his past life of gallantry and levity; and among the rest, criminal correspondence with me, which was neither more nor less than a long-continued life of adultery, and represented itself as it really was, not as it had been formerly thought by him to be, and he looked upon it now with a just and religious abhorrence.
Fanny was right enough in not expecting to hear from Miss Crawford now at the rapid rate in which their correspondence had begun; Mary's next letter was after a decidedly longer interval than the last, but she was not right in supposing that such an interval would be felt a great relief to herself.
He is simply inundated with correspondence from America about those two murders.
There are just twenty-four names in the United Kingdom which have been admitted to the privileges of free correspondence.
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