(redirected from to say nothing of)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
It has been recognised for many years that New Street has difficulty in dealing with the current number of trains - to say nothing of future developments.
GILL, MASSACHUSETTS -- At a bomb-damaged high school in the heart of Kabul, the most basic tools of education are in short supply: notebooks, pencils, textbooks, chalk, blackboards, to say nothing of computers.
It's wreaking havoc within the Church, to say nothing of distracting us from our true mission: the evangelization and salvation of souls.
Each year, our reviewers were able to cover between 60 and 70 religious titles, chosen from about five times that many received, to say nothing of those listed in catalogues but never ordered.
Given the far-reaching ramifications of evolution in the life sciences -- to say nothing of the other historical sciences -- a complete and proper exposition of evolution is an essential constituent of state science standards.
Fallout from a June 11 outage is expected to cost the company $3m to $5m in lost revenues, to say nothing of costs to the companies which depend on eBay's infrastructure for their own livelihood.
This is ironic, because very often the parking area represents the first impression a visitor gets of a particular building, to say nothing of the rental income stream it creates for the property.
While everyone would admit that the anti-urban is one tradition, to claim it is the only one or even the dominant one hardly does justice to Ralph Waldo Emerson, Walt Whitman, Henry James, or William Dean Howells in the nineteenth century, to say nothing of home-grown modernists like Waldo Frank, Kenneth Burke, Hart Crane, and Lewis Mumford in the twentieth century (to name only a few).
The difficulty seems to be how to relate all that physical knowledge, to say nothing of what he must have learned about craft under master choreographer Taylor, to his own dancemaking.
But the book offers a number of original ideas and engaging segments on, for instance, why farming societies inevitably triumph over hunter groups (the ranchers didn't just beat the cowboys in the West, says Tudge--it's been happening throughout history); or how the vast floods that probably accompanied the close of the last ice age may have influenced the beginnings of organized culture, to say nothing of the book of Genesis.