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STERE. A French measure of solidity used in measuring wood. It is a cubic metre. Vide Measure.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
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More radically than Iorga, Constantin Stere repudiates the picturesque as being an arrangement with our past, promoting conservative values and the nostalgia for customs and traditions which survived with its help.
Free talk by Fatemeh Fakhraie of Corvallis, one of 40 essayists who address stere otypes in the new book "I Speak for Myself: American Women on Being Muslim"; Fakhraie writes about Islam, feminism, politics and race for print and online journals; 541-682-5450 or
CB2's only other Manhattan stere at present is at 451 Broadway in Soho.
And that then bee read before him suche noble stories, as behoveth a Prince to understand, and knowe, and that the communycacions, at all tymes in his presens, bee of vertue, honour, connynge, wisdome, and dedys of worship, and of no thinge that should move or stere him to vices." M.
INSTRUCTION This word arrived into English in the fifteenth century from Old French, and to there from Latin, where struere meant "to pile, build." We find the ultimately identifiable origin in Proto-Indo-European stere, "to spread, stretch out." Both of these last two entries, then, consider building as a useful metaphor for TEACHING.
"The stere becomes the brand, and the stores have become better at the quality and value equation.
"During both of these economic downturns, consumers tried stere brands, liked them and stayed with them after the economy improved," declares Brian Sharoff, president of the Private Label Manufacturers Association.
A Tom Brooks try handed Bonymaen a decisive 10-8 home win over fellow strugglers Cwmllynfell, who grabbed a consolation score through Alan Stere.
(40) Common to all these passages is the tension between steering and being buffeted by the tempest, of free will versus determinism; the vulnerability of the emotionally invested lover to the perils of fate is evoked rhetorically through figures of ominatio ('Towards my deth, in winde I stere and saile', (Chaucer V.641)).
36 A stere is equivalent to what standard unit of volume?