URGENT


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AcronymDefinition
URGENTUniform Regional Guidance Employing National Teams (US FEMA)
References in classic literature ?
urgent to set him free to-day, this very evening, at eight o'clock!
urgent! " And Baisemeaux, shrugging his shoulders with an air of supreme disdain, flung the order on the table and began eating again.
It is very urgent. You must see that it is placed in his hands at once," and he dropped a piece of silver into the willing hand of the servant.
She accompanied her advice by the gift of a crystal smelling-bottle, with strict orders only to open it in case of urgent need.
The necessities of the camp at length became so urgent that Captain Bonneville determined to dispatch a party to the Horse Prairie, a plain to the north of his cantonment, to procure a supply of provisions.
They were overruled, however, by the urgent instances of M'Dougal and M'Kenzie, who, having resolved upon abandoning the enterprise, were desirous of making as strong a case as possible to excuse their conduct to Mr.
Please do your best for us, the matter is urgent. Double mattress if possible.
Having watched for a moment when his father had nothing more urgent on his hands than the newspaper, he went behind him, laid a hand on his shoulder, and said,--
Their visitors, except those from Barton Park, were not many; for, in spite of Sir John's urgent entreaties that they would mix more in the neighbourhood, and repeated assurances of his carriage being always at their service, the independence of Mrs.
That was all I knew of Nicolete's parents, and all I needed to know; with the exception of one good action,--at her urgent entreaty they had left Nicolete behind them, with no other safeguard than a charming young lady companion, whose fitness for her sacred duties consisted in a temperament hardly less romantic and whimsical than Nicolete's own.
Profound and powerful forces are shaking and remaking our world, and the URGENT question of our time is whether we can make change our friend and not our enemy.
Wise politicians will be cautious about fettering the government with restrictions that cannot be observed, because they know that every breach of the fundamental laws, though dictated by necessity, impairs that sacred reverence which ought to be maintained in the breast of rulers towards the constitution of a country, and forms a precedent for other breaches where the same plea of necessity does not exist at all, or is less urgent and palpable.