crowded


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The Crowded Refresh solution allows employers to tap this valuable resource and surface qualified candidates who otherwise would go undiscovered.
Comptroller Scott Stringer's office released a report earlier this week that revealed some startling numbers on how households in the city are more crowded than ever--skyrocketing 44.
1 : to push into a small space <After the meeting we all crowded into an elevator.
In chapter 4 Munro, attempting to clarify the excessiveness he attributes to the crowd, employs the idea of a rhizomatic system (borrowed from Gilles Deleuze and Felix Guattari) to describe "the crowded city [as] both inarticulate and disarticulated, distracted, dismembered--if a body at all, a body without organs" (141).
But the Bus Riders Union -- which last month asked the federal court to extend the decree for an additional four years -- argues that buses used by the urban poor remain crowded and the MTA needs to add at least 300 buses and 250 drivers to be in compliance.
At Coney Island, the automobile was an earlier and much greater challenge: Even while the "natural" was promoted alongside the commercial at Coney, the automobile made alternatives to the crowded Island increasingly accessible in the 1920s for those who could afford it.
Describing crowded conditions at Public School 19 in the Bronx, the column noted that "Ms.
But an artist like Gursky or Barney has never known anything besides the crowded, institutional art world we have today.
The survey collected information on crowding, such as data on diversion--that is, the extent to which hospitals asked ambulances that would normally bring patients to their hospitals to go instead to other hospitals that were presumably less crowded.
As the Yankees took their positions in the field, trailing by a run, a murmur started drifting out from the crowded stands, and then slowly swelled into a chant:
Dispelling widely held myths about various ethnic groups' tolerance of crowding, a new Cornell study finds that Asian Americans and Latin Americans are just as uncomfortable in crowded homes as are Anglo Americans (Americans of European descent) and African Americans.
The enormous ballroom at the Washington Hilton was even set up with "academic" seating -- large tables in front of each row of chairs, unlike in past years when the chairs were crowded in tight rows without tables.