counterblast


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References in periodicals archive ?
Tobacco," Lippincott's Magazine, 658; "Dangers and Delights of Tobacco," 680, 682; Higginson, "A New Counterblast," 699, 705.
The concept is that the sensor will detect an incoming ballistic threat, such as an RPG, and fire an intercept Mongoose missile to eliminate the projectile with a counterblast about five metres from the vehicle.
Management published no counterblast to the actors' pamphlet, nor did it flood the papers with leaks and planted stories.
That Said's celebrity status made his detractors livid can scarcely be doubted; here was a Palestinian who was a one-man intellectual army and who all by himself constituted a formidable counterblast to Zionist propaganda.
The Eye took no time in firing a counterblast, reminding English Heritage that, if it got its act together, then there would be no criticisms.
At the time Ezekiel's rejoinder was published, in the heat of the moment, it seemed to most Indian readers a necessary and welcome counterblast, but after all these years, it seems nearly as complicit with Naipaul as it is contestatory.
While Tess performs in a May Day Cerealia, her demure charm rises to claim Angel from his clerical-minded brothers who want to continue reading A Counterblast to Agnosticism.
Counterblast by Marshall McLuhan; McClelland and Stewart (Canada); Harcourt Brace and World U.
Williams's "The Critic" (Flesh and Blood) offers a heartening counterblast.
More pleasingly than I would have thought possible, Alan Howard made his own rather mannered contribution to the evening but he drew a well deserved round of applause for his rendering of James I celebrated Counterblast To Tobacco .
But an EU law was ruled outThe first tobacco came t Britain from the Americas in 1565, becoming popular about 30 years laterIn 1604, James I wrote A Counterblast To Tobacco, which described the plant as ``an invention of Satan''.