References in periodicals archive ?
Frankly, the results of Walt's study took a lot of us by surprise," says Mark Bedard, Director of Marketing at Parlance Corporation and co-author of the new paper.
In the parlance of international law, this is known as the "law on state responsibility.
He has struck gold with his latest case, known in lawyer parlance as a franchise case, meaning an endless supply of money.
So within the parlance of kinetic design, the "words" are such things as dynamic lines that move across the surface, whether it is from a Fender up an A-pillar and onto the back of the vehicle, or sweeping across a beltline.
In research parlance, this is known as the "two-step flow theory of communication"; it suggests that the initial message goes to key influentials who then pass it
A stigma, according to poplar parlance, is an unjust and hurtful label.
In the parlance of the Pentagon, "International Organizations" refers to the UN and its satellites.
The interviewees who appear in Berlin-based artist Omer Fast's new two-channel video installation Godville, 2005, are actors who inhabit Colonial Williamsburg, an eighteenth-century town turned theme park that's known in trade parlance as a "living-history museum.
Back talk, as Clarence Major defines it in Juba to Jive: A Dictionary of African-American Slang (Penguin, 1994), in southern parlance, means "to rebuff, to repel" (15).
Take for example click now for our free quote--in advertising parlance this is a "call to action.
In Soviet parlance that meant off-limits to foreigners, tourists, diplomats, correspondents, and scholars.
The view that modern television, and particularly so-called reality programming, is -in modern parlance -'rubbish' has reached a bizarrely logical conclusion.