LIT

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AcronymDefinition
LITLiterature
LITLiteral
LITLiterature in Teaching
LITLost in Translation (movie)
LITLife Is Tough
LITLeader-In-Training
LITLead-In Training
LITLinear Ion Trap
LITLost in Transit (a capella group)
LITLong Island Tea
LITLimerick Institute of Technology (Limerick, Ireland)
LITLogistics Information Technology
LITLocal Income Tax (various locations)
LITLogical Image Technique
LITLindevang (Danish railway station)
LITLocal Implementation Team (UK National Health Service multi-agency teams)
LITLine Item Transfer (finance)
LITLeave-In-Time (packet switching)
LITLittle Rock, AR, USA - Little Rock Regional Airport (Airport Code)
LITLinux Impact Team (Novell)
LITLuther Invitational Tournament (High School Basketball Tournament, Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada)
LITLire Italiana
LITLayered Image Transmission
LITLaboratory of Information Techologies
LITLaboratory for Industrial Toxicology (Belgium)
LITLogic Integrity Test
LITLanguage Integration Testing
LITLead Impression Tool (oil drilling)
References in classic literature ?
That his book should have found many readers we can well understand, in the light of the excellent qualities which, in high degree, have gone to the making of it: a tasteful learning, never deserted by that hold upon contemporary literature which is so animating an influence in the study of what belongs to the past.
Steele, for one, had certainly succeeded in putting himself, and his way of taking the world--for this pioneer of an everybody's literature had his subjectivities--into books.
The natural strength of such literature will, of course, be in the line of its tendencies; in transparency, variety, and directness.
Saintsbury is certainly right in thinking that, as regards style, English literature has much to do.
You must be content to know that there are rooms in the fairy palace of our Literature into which you cannot enter yet.
(it was also the village drug-store) had then the only stock of literature for sale in the place; and once, when Harper & Brothers' agent came to replenish it, be gave my father several volumes for review.
It was as if they said to me in so many words that literature which furnished the subjects of such pictures I could not hope to understand, and need not try.
In school there was as little literature then as there is now, and I cannot say anything worse of our school reading; but I was not really very much in school, and so I got small harm from it.
German philosophers, would-be philosophers, and beaux esprits, eagerly seized on this literature, only forgetting, that when these writings immigrated from France into Germany, French social conditions had not immigrated along with them.
The German literate reversed this process with the profane French literature. They wrote their philosophical nonsense beneath the French original.
The French Socialist and Communist literature was thus completely emasculated.
With very few exceptions, all the so-called Socialist and Communist publications that now (1847) circulate in Germany belong to the domain of this foul and enervating literature.