Version (Upsala Diss.) (Cambridge, 1902), p. lvi.
For Richard and John the chronicles of Roger of Hoveden, Ralph de IDiceto (Diss), Gervase of Canterbury, Ralph of Coggeshall, and a later continuation of Hoveden, known under the name of Walter of Coventry, are the best narrative authorities.
The movie was a bonafide hit, but of course, Heigl had to seriously diss the entire film.
His dissertation on the "barometric light," first observed by Jean Picard, and discussed by Jean Bernoulli under the name of mercurial phosphorus, or mercury shining in vacuo (Diss.
1 See a paper in the Diss.
(1881); Jaccard, " Recherches embryologiques sur l'Ephedra helvetica," Diss.
See C. Lake, Pherecydea (diss.
coombs of wheat had been received at Diss.
In the 2nd century the patriarchal element in the organization was merged in the administrative, and the presbyters 1 Diss.
Her performance has been widely panned, including a diss from CNN newsman Anderson Cooper.
Many chants not only are used to inspire a sense of camaraderie and tradition, but they are also used to diss, taunt, and put down other sororities.
By the admiral's wife Alice, sister and heir of Sir Robert de Boys, the Howards had the Boys manor of Fersfield, near Diss, which is still among the possessions of the dukes of Norfolk.
The common statement that he derived his surname from Diss in Norfolk is a mere conjecture; Dicetum may equally well be a Latinized form of Dissai, or Dicy, or Dizy, place-names which are found in Maine, Picardy, Burgundy and Champagne.
DISS, a market town in the southern parliamentary division of Norfolk, England; near the river Waveney (the boundary with Suffolk), 95 m.
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