(redirected from Charles Lamb)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

LAMB. A ram, sheep or ewe, under the age of one year. 4 Car. & P. 216; S. C. 19 Eng. Com. Law Rep. 351.

References in periodicals archive ?
Riehl, That Dangerous Figure: Charles Lamb and the Critics (Rochester, NY: Camden House, 1998), 1.
Taken together with the commentary, which as Charles Lamb said about Coleridge's annotations "in matter oftentimes, and almost in quantity not unfrequently, vi[es] with the originals" (17) presents splendid pictures of the life of the newspaperman in the "mighty metropolis, where," in Hazlitt's powerful description, "myriads of human hearts are throbbing--where all that is busy in commerce, all that is elegant in manners, all that is mighty in power, all that is dazzling in splendour, all that is brilliant in genius, all that is benevolent in feeling, is congregated together" ("London Solitude," ii.
As with Petronius' Encolpius, the blindness to self-delusions of pleasure and perspicacity in both glutton and vegetarian is also mocked by Charles Lamb.
17) Charles Lamb, "On the Artificial Comedy of the Last Century," quoted in Sheridan's Comedies, A Casebook, ed.
Charles Lamb insists in "Witches and Other Night-Fears" that he lacks the creativity to be a true poet, so he decides to "subside into my proper element of prose" (Essays of Elia 2.
After these frustrations, it's with some relief that we turn to the knowingly overt consumerism of Charles Lamb in her next chapter.
Lucas, Life of Charles Lamb (New York: Putnam's Sons, 1907), vol.
Retired bank manager Charles Lamb said: "It's amazing how pounds 50,000 a week suddenly gives you an IQ of 250.
8 Arnside Walk is available to rent on an unfurnished basis for pounds 700pcm, through Charles Lamb, tel: 0191 281 6200.
William Hazlitt, as one of his earliest reviewers and best critics, Charles Lamb, recognizes, "is continually translating his thoughts out of their original metaphysical obscurity into the language of the senses and of common observation.
23) The essay's premise is that God gives mankind meat and to refuse his beneficence is like the young Charles Lamb giving away his aunt's cake.