(redirected from reprinted)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
Whitman's "A Legend of Life and Love" was reprinted in the Stanstead Journal in Rock Island, Stanstead, Canada, on August 13, 1846, and the rarely reprinted story "The Angel of Tears" appeared in London in The Lamp, A Weekly Catholic Journal of Politics, Literature, Science, the Fine Arts on December 16, 1854.
Don Coles' "Recluse," from Landslides: Selected Poems 1975-1985 (Toronto: McClelland ft Stewart, 1986), is reprinted with the permission of the author.
Other reprints will also be eliminated from the Bulletin after December 2001: the monthly report on industrial production and capacity utilization, the FOMC minutes, the quarterly report "Treasury and Federal Reserve Foreign Exchange Operations" and the annual report "Open Market Operations," both by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York (the text portion of "Open Market Operations" will be reprinted in the Board's Annual Report rather than in the Bulletin).
Others include Charles Chesnutt, whose 1887 story "The Goophered Grapevine" is reprinted in the collection; Ishmael Reed, who offers an excerpt from The Terrible Twos; and, perhaps most surprisingly, W.
Philip Morris reprinted that article in a series of ads.
What provoked Conring's anger was thus not simply that von Hoym's Exercitatio had been reprinted without his permission.
The preface notes that "the reviews reprinted or cited here include only those published in the United States, with two notable exceptions, both from English-language periodicals published in Mexico.
TEI's letter to Singapore's Ministry of Finance is reprinted in this issue, beginning on page 122.
And Richard Hardack's "Swing to the White, Back to the Black: Writing and Sourcery in Ishmael Reed's Mumbo Jumbo," reprinted from Arizona Quarterly, makes a strong and provocative argument that Reed owes more allegiance to the American Renaissance (Emerson in particular) than to the Harlem Renaissance, despite his own claims.
The appearance of the second volume of Paul Grendler's uncorrected and reprinted essays in the Variorum series calls to mind Sir Ernst Gombrich's famous inversion of an old cliche: "the maxim should read only where there is a way is there also a will.