continence

(redirected from Continent)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
References in classic literature ?
There was no slightest indication that civilized man had ever set a foot upon that portion of the continent of Europe.
While residing on the continent of Europe, they had adopted the principles of the most complete and rigorous reformation, as taught and established by Calvin.
Nearly a century ago, one of those rare minds to whom it is given to discern future greatness in its seminal principles, upon contemplating the situation of this continent, pronounced, in a vein of poetic inspiration, "Westward the star of empire takes its way.
It is "a large enough area to be considered a continent rather than a micro-continent or continental fragment," the article (https://www.
This continent is the biggest continent in the world, not separated even by a river," he said at the time.
I am confident that our continent, with its combined natural resources and human potential, can create an "African miracle", based on security, stability and human development and conducive to progress and prosperity," HM the King said in a message a addressed to the 25th meeting of the Crans Montana Forum, held in Rabat, under the theme: "Heading on South-South: not only a strategy, but a necessity," and which was read by foreign minister, Salaheddine Mezouar.
It is really true that some deals and dirty deals are bleeding the African continent dry.
In terms of nominal GDP, Japan has the largest economy on the continent and the second largest in the world.
EoACA[pounds sterling]All hotels represent perfect examples of what Continent Hotel, Continent Resort and Continent City Inn symbolize, international standards, blended with Turkish Hospitality,EoACA[yen] states Ethem Zagikyan, Principal and Managing Director of Continent World wide.
Hunter-Gault tells the recent history of a much-maligned continent through the prism of her decades of reporting in South Africa.
Click on country names to see their location on the continent, date of independence, and colonial ruler.
Which is to say, two decades after the majority of Latin American countries adopted the recommendations of the Washington Consensus--a free-market therapy long propounded by the United States--this book recommends that the continent give neoliberal policies a fresh chance, apparently forgetting that the most demanding promoter of free markets, the United States itself, hasn't removed the barriers protecting its own farmers and industries from foreign competition.