aside


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Related to aside: put aside
See: innuendo
References in periodicals archive ?
Rs 554 billion set aside for Petroleum and Natural Resources Division.
The bank is also set to keep aside GBP200m to deal with money laundering charges by US authorities.
Iago is flaunting his craftiness to audience members in this aside, labeling the other players "asses" and boasting his plans to pit Cassio against Othello.
And a fifth of adults in the North East admit they would not be able to pay their mortgage, rent or other bills if they were unable to work, despite setting little aside in savings.
That works only where the land is left to grow permanently to allow hedges and long grass to thrive, but when we have set aside areas that are there for only one year the environmental benefit in open fields is practically zero.
However, when prompted to think about these works in the context of "An Aside," you had to ask again why Dean was drawn to them.
Aside from the night-life, there's a grip of things to skate; with the likes of Emetic Pratt, Nesser, Seth McCallum and a list of others, that shit's been hit up.
If the decision is made to accept the resident, the community should then set aside funds to help cover anticipated future shortfalls.
Peel and slice pork tongue into eight 1/4-inch slices and set aside, keeping warm.
Couzin began his army ant analysis by formulating a mathematical model to describe an individual rushing along a chemically marked trail until it detects a possible obstacle and chooses whether to turn aside.
The small Business Administration's (SBA) Procurement Center Representatives (PCRs) work with federal agencies and procuring activities by reviewing proposed acquisitions to determine whether they can be set aside for small businesses.
The first documented definition of the aside as a dramatic technique, and not just as an occasional stage direction, is usually credited to the French scholar Henri-Jules Pilet de La Mesnardiere, who in his 1640 book La Poetique, written at the express request of cardinal Richelieu, uses this term to describe the fifth type of "Sentimens forcez" 'unnatural sentiments' (254).