References in periodicals archive ?
Discovering Calendric based temporal association rule, In: Proceeding of the 8th international symposium on temporal and reasoning.
In Central Ladak little or no snow appears to fall for three months of the year, coincident with the calendric rather than the meteorological summer; and this season may be reckoned safe for crossing the highest passes up to 19,500 feet, but on Indian passes the traveller may be buried in snow, even below 17,000 feet, at the autumnal equinox.
In pre-collectivized Ukrainian peasant society, Obzhynky were an important part of the calendric ritual cycle and major seasonal celebrations of the family and to some degree of the village community.
Many museums mounted special exhibitions in 2000 to commemorate the calendric rite of passage, but some five years ago the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York hit upon an idea to do something that others could not, given its own encyclopedic collection.
Seasonal adjustment wrings out normal calendric swings from the figures and lets you see if this year's Christmas expansion is especially strong or weak.
Carnival has its calendric humour, has it not, Francisco?
It supposedly had three sections: A, a calendric preamble (only present in MM[T.sup.a]); B, a catalogue of halakhic positions on various matters; and C, an exhortation to the addressee(s) to take the position of the author(s).
The catalogue prints the Wort alongside the Bild, and I think it may be allowed that in many cases the images would be as obscure as the calendric frescoes of Ferrara without the glosses Kitaj supplies.
The second chapter (some 95 pages) approaches folk music functionally, with subdivisions on music and labor, calendric folk music, narrative genres, and dances and games.
Far more important will be cultural translation, which will enable one to deal with idiomatic expressions, body language, cultural, environmental and calendric events to put the business person in the best possible position to communicate comfortably with culturally diverse people.
He notes that the concept of "influence" is outdated, promotes exploration of the participation of Jewish literati in the koine of first-millennium BCE intellectual environments, and calls for identification and contextualization of the loci of points of contact between communities participating in calendric activity.
For instance, as is now commonplace, Intia has inserted clock times (3pm) and calendric dates (1954) into her narrative.