Revue sentence example

revue
  • Phyllida staged and appeared in a new musical revue called On Broadway which toured the UK.

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  • Spike saw the revue several times and attended Noel 's farewell party.

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  • Three Weeks " The funniest material I have seen in a revue show for ages ".

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  • The play was a political revue sketch, padded with Existentialism to confuse the censors.

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  • To encourage people to travel to Takarazuka and so use the new railroad, an all woman revue company was formed.

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  • Kicking off is the comedy revue Let 's Kick Arts !

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  • I was n't expecting an evening of poetry at this late night revue, but I became bored by the tastelessness of it.

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  • A contemporary, Michael Flanders, then a budding schoolboy actor, penned a school revue GO TO IT !

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  • Another natural distinction among Broadway musicals is whether it's a play, dance musical or revue.

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  • He has appeared in a variety of television shows and will tour with the musical revue Ain't Misbehavin' in late 2008 and early 2009.

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  • Articles written in common soon led to a complete literary partnership, and 1831 there appeared in the Revue de Paris a joint novel entitled Prima Donna and signed Jules Sand.

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  • Reinach (Revue archeologique, 1903), Tantalus was represented in a picture standing in a lake and clinging to the branches of a tree, which gave rise to the idea that he was endeavouring to pluck its fruit.

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  • As a 14-year-old in Canada he and Lorne Michaels met at summer camp and began to perform a sketch revue called The Fast Show.

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  • Schwartz Stories A new musical revue featuring the songs of Stephen Schwartz, creator of the West End hit, Wicked.

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  • The Bing Boys are Here was Robey's first revue.

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  • When they return for the summer, there is a tradition to put on a satirical theatrical revue.

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  • Last year we performed a song and dance revue show called Broadway 2 West End in January at The Playhouse.

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  • I wasn't expecting an evening of poetry at this late night revue, but I became bored by the tastelessness of it.

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  • A contemporary, Michael Flanders, then a budding schoolboy actor, penned a school revue GO TO IT!

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  • Every evening, Norwegian passengers are treated to excellent entertainment, from soloists and comedians to revue shows and abridged drama productions.

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  • The "Glorified Girls" featured in the mainstream Broadway revue of Florenz Ziegfeld, Jr. also made nudity more and more acceptable on the stage with opulent tableaux such as "Lady Godiva's Ride" in the Follies of 1919.

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  • During this time, Lambert also sang sporadically with local bands and appeared in solo revue shows.

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  • A few short Pisidian inscriptions have been published by Ramsay in Revue des etudes anciennes (18 95, pp. 353-3 62).

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  • Theologie et philosophie (1868-1872), an account of foreign literature on those subjects, was continued as Revue de theologie et de philosophie (1873) at Lausanne.

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  • Current periodicals are Hollandsche revue, monthly; De Gids (1837), monthly; De nieuwe Gids (1886), monthly; De Architect, bi-monthly; Caecilia (for music); Tijdschrift voor Strafrecht; Museum, for philology (1893), monthly; Tijdschrift voor nederlandsche taal en letterkunde; Nederlandsch Archievenblad; De Paleograaf; Elseviers geillustreerd Maandschrift, monthly; Groot Nederland, monthly.

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  • Among later periodicals we may mention Skandia (1833-1837); Literaturbladet (1838-1840); Stallningar och Forhallanden (1838) of Crusenstolpe, a monthly review of Scandinavian history; Tidskrift for Litteratur (1850); Norsk Tidsskrift (1852), weekly, Forr och Nu; and the Revue suedoise (1858) of Kramer, written in French.

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  • Space forbids any attempt to sketch here the special growth of criticism in other countries, such as France, where the brilliant genius of Renan was in part devoted to the Old Testament, or within the Roman Catholic Church, which possesses in Pere Lagrange, for example, a deservedly influential critical scholar, and in the Revue Biblique an organ which devotes much attention to the critical study of the Old Testament.

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  • Kicking off is the comedy revue Let's Kick Arts!

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  • I took time out from the piled-up work to go to the " Red & Black " student revue this week.

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  • Reinach (Revue des etudes grecques, xix., 1906), who draws special attention to the similar formation "hierophant," the sycophant was an official connected with the cult of the Phytalidae, whose eponymus Phytalus was rewarded with a fig-tree by the wandering Demeter in return for his hospitality.

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  • Parker in the Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society, Journal asiatique, Revue numismatique, Asiatic Quarterly, &c. (C. EL.) EPI, the French architectural term for a light finial, generally of metal, but sometimes of terra-cotta, e forming the termination of a spire or the angle of a roof.

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  • The authorities for the Crusades have been collected in Bongars, Gesta Dei per Francos (Hanover, 1611) (incomplete); Michaud, Bibliotheque des croisades (Paris, 1829) (containing translations of select passages in the authorities); the Recueil des historiens des croisades, published by the Academie des Inscriptions (Paris, 1841 onwards) (the best general collection, containing many of the Latin, Greek, Arabic and Armenian authorities, and also the text of the assizes; but sometimes poorly edited and still .incomplete); and the publications of the Societe de l'Orient Latin (founded in 1875), especially the Archives, of which two volumes were published in 1881 and 1884, and the volumes of the Revue, published yearly from 1893 to 1902, and containing not only new texts, but articles and reviews of books which are of great service.

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  • Eminent as a philosopher, Ravaisson was also an archaeologist, and contributed articles on ancient sculpture to the Revue Archeologique and the Memoires de l'Academie des Inscriptions.

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  • The first course was published in the Revue d'histoire et de litterature religieuses; and here also appeared instalments of his commentary on St John's Gospel, his critically important Notes sur la Genese, and a Chronique biblique unmatched in its mastery of its numberless subjects and its fearless yet delicate penetration.

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  • Here he continued his important reviews, notably in the Revue d'histoire et de litterature religieuses, and published Morceaux d'exegese (1906), six further sections of his synoptic commentary.

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  • In 1884 he graduated with two theses, Simon de Montfort and La Condamnation de Jean Sansterre (Revue historique, 1886).

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  • In 1841 he established the Revue independante, with the aid of George Sand, over whom he had great influence.

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  • In 1843 he established at Boussac (Creuse) a printing association organized according to his systematic ideas, and founded the Revue sociale.

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  • He was the chief founder of the Revue generale de chimie in 1899.

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  • Notices in Greek authors are collected by P. Paulitschke, Die geographische Erforschung des afrikanischen Continents (Vienna, 1880); the inscriptions were edited and interpreted by G, Maspero, Revue archeol.

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  • It was preceded by a few months by the Revue de Paris (1829-1845), founded by Veron, who introduced the novel to periodical literature.

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  • In 1875 he founded the Revue Historique, which rapidly became a great authority on scientific education.

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  • Notes et Revue, ser.

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  • Eventually he settled in Paris, where he at once attracted attention by brilliant literary criticisms, at first chiefly on great foreign writers, contributed to the Revue des deux mondes.

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  • Cantor, Vorlesungen fiber Geschichte der Mathematik (Leipzig, t880); P. Tannery, " Thales de Milet ce qu'il a emprunte a l'Egypte," Revue Philosophique, March 1880; " La Tradition touchant Pythagore, Oenopide, et Thales," Bul.

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  • Compare also the material cited in the footnotes above, and note the correspondence between Briinnow and Halevy in the Revue semitique (1906).

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  • Stillfried Ratenic (Vienna, 1881), and an article by Alexis de Valon in the Revue des deux mondes (15th June 1851).

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  • He wrote numerous articles in the Revue historique (of which he was co-director with Gabriel Monod for some years) and in other learned reviews, such as the Revue des questions historiques and the Journal des savants.

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  • He founded in 1854 the Revue chretienne, and in 1866 the Bulletin theologique.

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  • See Revue tours scient.

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  • See the exposure in the Revue Biblique (the organ of the Dominican school of St Stephen at Jerusalem) for 1907.

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  • A liberal in his views, he was the founder and editor of the Annales protestantes, Le Lien, and the Revue protestante.

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  • The first account of their joint researches appeared in a paper descriptive of the Dordogne caves and contents, published in Revue archeologique (1864).

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  • Useful lists of national collections of treaties will be found in the Revue de droit international for 1886, pp. 169-187, and in the Marquis Olivart's Catalogue de ma bibliotheque (1899-1910).

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  • In 1864 and 1865 he published in the Revue des deux mondes a series of articles on Gustavus III.

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  • See also Geoffroy's article "Une Autobiographie de Guichardin d'apres ses oeuvres inedites," in the Revue des-deux mondes (1st of February 1874).

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  • See "Les Origines de l'heresie albigeoise," by Vacandard in the Revue des questions historiques (Paris, 1894, pp. 67-83).

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  • An admirable analysis of the works composing the Palingenesie is given by Barchou, Revue des deux mondes (1831), t.

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  • The works of Chenedolle were edited in 1864 by Sainte-Beuve, who drew portraits of him in his Chateaubriand et son groupe and in an article contributed to the Revue des deux mondes (June 1849).

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  • Rousseau (1870) which had appeared in the Revue des deux mondes.

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  • For the Macedonian campaign and Scutari, by far the best authority is the French general staff publication Revue mil.

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  • Westlake, Revue de droit international, 1896, p. 268 seq.; International Law, pt.

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  • Lefranc in the Revue des etudes Rabelaisiennes (1905), disposed of the matter.

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  • Various scattered articles on Tatars will be found in the Revue orientale pour les Etudes Oural-Altaiques, and in the publications of the university of Kazan.

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  • The files and indices of the English Historical Review, Historische Zeitschrift, Revue historique, or American Historical Review will alone reveal the strength and character of historical research in the later 19th century.

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  • He was also employed by Prince Napoleon on the Correspondance of Napoleon and afterwards published certain letters, purposely omitted there, in the Revue historique.

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  • As illustrative examples of the form of wings alluded to, those of the beetle, bee and fly may be cited - the pinions in those insects acting as helices, or twisted levers, and ' Revue des tours scientifiques de la France et del' Etranger, 1869.

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  • Ripley, The Races of Europe (1900, with long bibliography); The Journal of the Anthropological Institute of Great Britain; Revue d'anthropologie (Paris); Zeitschrift fiir Ethnologie (Berlin).

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  • In addition to his philosophical work, AzaIs studied music under his father, Pierre Hyacinthe AzaIs (1743-1796), professor of music at Soreze and Toulouse, and composer of sacred music in the style of Gossec. He wrote for the Revue musicale a series of articles entitled Acoustique fondamentale (1831), containing an ingenious, but now exploded, theory of the vibration of the air.

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  • See Life of Szechenyi, by Zsigmond Kemeny (Hung.; Pest, 1870); Aurel Kecskemethy, The Last Years and Death of Count Szechenyi (Hung.; Pest, 1866); Menyhert Lonyai, Count Szechenyi and his Posthumous Writings (Hung.; Budapest, 1875); Max Falk, "Der Graf Stephen Szechenyi and seine Zeit" (in the Oesterreichische Revue, Vienna, 1867); Antal Zichy, Count Szechenyi as a Pedagogue (Hung.; Budapest, 1876); Pal Gyulai, Szechenyi as a Writer (Hung.; Budapest, 1892); Antal Zichy, Biographical Sketch of Count Stephen Szechenyi (Hung.; 2 vols., Budapest, 1896-1897).

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  • In 1830 he entered the lists as a party writer, defending in a series of letters to the National, a Parisian journal, the United States against a string of charges brought against them by the Revue Britannique; and for the rest of his life he continued skirmishing in print, sometimes for the national interest, sometimes for that of the individual, and not infrequently for both at once.

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  • Antula, Revue generale des gisernents metalliferes en Serbie (with map, Paris, 1900); Th.

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  • A uniform edition of his works was begun in 1908, see Revue de theologie et philosophic (Lausanne, 1908, 234 sqq.).

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  • Three or four poor members of a sept might combine their property and agree to form a " joint family," one of whom ' See D'Arbois de Jubainville, Revue celtique, xxv.

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  • Important articles by many of the above writers, and by other philologists of note, will be found in Roman/a, the Ze/tschr-ift fur romanische Philologie, the Revue des langues romanes, the Rev/ski lusilana, the Revue his panique, the Bulletin his panique, Cult ura espanola and the A rchiv fur des Studium der neueren Sprachen.

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  • He had just become connected with the Revue de Paris, when his delicate constitution succumbed to a slight attack of illness on the 19th of October 1894.

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  • Both were reprinted from the Revue des deux mondes, where many of his later novels also appeared.

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  • For an analysis of the Lais see Revue de philologie francaise, viii.

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  • In the evenings he wrote for the Revue des deux mondes and the Debats the exquisite essays which appeared in 1857 and 1859 under the titles Etudes d'histoire religieuse and Essais de morale et de critique.

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  • After studying law at Dijon he went to Paris, where he was called to the bar, and entered into close relations with Gambetta, collaborating with him in 1868 in the foundation of the Revue politique.

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  • Spike saw the revue several times and attended Noel's farewell party.

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  • One of your first parts was in an intimate revue, Nine Sharp, and others followed.

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  • Something for everyone A mix of very witty wordplay, physical comedy and musical sketches, the Revue really offers something for everyone.

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  • Reference RTA 10 Price is £ 1,195 Revue Thommen Sport 50 Outstanding Revue Thommen Sport 50 hand wound wristwatch.

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  • In Les Lettres d'un voyageur, which ran in the Revue des deux mondes between 1834 and 1836, we have not only impressions of travel, but the direct impressions of men and things not distorted by the exigencies of a novel.

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  • Three years later, being thrown upon his own resources, he began a course of lectures in his own house, and formed literary connexions with Le Courrier francais, Le Globe, L'Encyclopedie moderne, and La Revue europeenne.

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  • An obituary notice by his friend Auguste Chevalier appeared in the Revue encyclopedique (1832); and his collected works are published, Journal de Liouville (1846), pp. 381-444, about fifty of these pages being occupied by researches on the resolubility of algebraic equations by radicals.

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  • He began to write for the Revue des deux mondes in 1847, contributing between 1851 and 18J7 a series of articles on the English and American novel, and in 1857 he became chief literary critic of the review.

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  • He visited Russia in order to collect documents on the political and economic organization of the Slav nations, and on his return published in the Revue des deux mondes (1882-1889) a series of articles, which appeared shortly afterwards in book form under the title L'Empire des tsars et les Russes (4th ed., revised in 3 vols., 1897-1898).

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  • Yet little or nothing was generally known about the bird until Delattre sent an account of his meeting with it to the Echo du monde savant for 1843, which was reprinted in the Revue zoologique for that year (pp. 163-165).

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  • Some of them were already manifest when one of its author's colleagues, Schlegel (who had been employed to write the text for Susemihl's plates, originally intended to illustrate Temminck's work), brought out his bilingual Revue critique des oiseaux d'Europe (8vo, 1844), a very remarkable volume, since it correlated and consolidated the labours of French and German, to say nothing of Russian, ornithologists.

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  • The Revue Zoologique for 1847 (pp. 360-369) contained the whole, and enabled naturalists to consider the merits of the author's project, which was to found a new classification of birds on the form of the anterior palatal bones, which he declared to be subjected more evidently than any other to certain fixed laws.

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  • Patenotre himself published some reminiscences in the Revue des deux mondes.

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  • For accounts of Palacky see an article by Saint Rene Taillandier in the Revue des deux mondes (April, 1855) Count Lutzow, Lectures on the Historians of Bohemia (London, 1905).

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  • In the 19th century the annalistic form was once more employed, either to preserve year by year the memory of passing events (Annual Register, Annuaire de la Revue des deux mondes, &c.) or in writing the history of obscure medieval periods (Jahrbiicher der deutschen Geschichte, Jahrbiicher des deutschen Reiches, Richter's Reichsannalen, &c.), (C. B.*)

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  • Courtney, was intended as a kind of English Revue des deux mondes.

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  • Revue archeologique (1860), bi-monthly; Ami des monuments (1887); Bulletin de numismatique (1891); Revue biblique (1892); L'Annee epigraphique (1880) - a sort of supplement to the Corpus inscriptionum latinarum; Celtica (1903) - common to France and England; Gazette numismatique francaise (1897); Revue semitique d'epigraphie et d'histoire ancienne (1893); Bulletin monumental, bi-monthly; L'Intermediaire, weekly, the French " Notes and Queries," devoted to literary and antiquarian questions.

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  • Les Arts (1902); Gazette des beaux-arts (1859), monthly, with Chronique des arts; Revue de fart ancien et moderne (1897) monthly; L'Art decoratif, monthly, Art et decoration, monthly; L'Art pour tous, monthly; La Decoration, monthly; L'Architecture- journal of the Soc. centrale des Architectes francais, weekly; L'Art (1875) is no longer published.

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  • Bulletin de geographic historique; Annales de geographie (1891), with useful quarterly bibliography; Nouvelles geographiques - supplement to the Tour du monde (1891); La Vie coloniale (1902); La Geographic, monthly, published by the Soc. de Geographie (1900); Revue de geographie, monthly; Revue g p ographique internationale, monthly.

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  • The Revue des deux mondes and the Correspondant have already been mentioned.

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  • One of the first of European weekly reviews is the Revue critique (1866).

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  • The Rivista contemporanea (1852) was founded at Turin in emulation of the French Revue des deux mondes, which has been the type followed by so many continental periodicals.

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  • The Edinburgh and Quarterly Reviews, the Revue des deux mondes, the Revue historique, Deutsche Rundschau and others issue from time to time general indexes of their contents, while the periodical literature of special departments of study and research are noted in the various Jahresberichte published in Germany, and indexed monthly in such English and American magazines as the Engineering Magazine, the Geographical Journal, English Historical Review, American Historical Review, Economic Journal (for political economy), Library Journal and Library Association Record (for bibliography) and the Educational Review.

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  • An article by George Sand in the Revue des deux mondes (1841) also deserves notice.

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  • His researches were at that time directed towards the Byzantine period of the middle ages, and to this period were devoted the two theses which he composed for his doctorate in letters, De byzantino hip podromo et circensibus factionibus (revised in French for the Revue des Deux Mondes, under the title of "Le monde byzantin; le sport et l'hippodrome," 1871), and L'Empire grec au X e siecle, Constantin Porphyrogenete (1870).

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  • Cousin's articles in the Journal des Savants, and Cheruel in Revue historique (1877), see also Cheruel's Histoire de France pendant la minorite, &c., app. to vol.

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  • The Bing Boys are Here was Robey 's first revue.

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  • Of the new increased with the in all cases revue generale des.

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  • A live jazz band and the My Hawaii-Lei of Memories Revue provide the entertainment.

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  • There are several to choose from, including those from designers like Anglo American, Oliver Peoples and Revue.

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  • A pop music showcase revue is also popular for all ages, and daily parades bring the entertainment to every corner of the park.

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  • Beach Blanket Babylon can best be described as a self-styled hoot revue of singing and dancing that spoofs pop culture with hats.

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  • Krauss, "Zur Geschichte der Chazaren," in Revue orientale pour les etudes Ourals-altaiques (1900).

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  • In 1852 he took part in establishing the Nouvelle Revue de theologie, the first periodical of scientific theology published in France, and in the same year helped to found the "Historical Society of French Protestantism."

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  • Meanwhile he had gained a high reputation as a preacher, and especially as the advocate of religious freedom; but his teaching became more and more offensive to the orthodox party, and on the appearance (1864) of his article on Renan's Vie de Jesus in the Nouvelle Revue de theologie he was forbidden by the Paris consistory to continue his ministerial functions.

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  • Malta had a Malta Penny Magazine in 1839-1841, and the Revue historique et litteraire was founded in Mauritius in 1887.

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  • The Revue britannique (1825-1901) had, however, a long career.

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  • The short-lived Revue francaise (1828-1830), founded by Guizot, Remusat, De Broglie, and the doctrinaires, was an attempt in this direction.

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  • In 1834 this was purchased by Buloz, and brought out concurrently with his other Revue.

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  • The Revue independante (1841-1848) was founded by Pierre Leroux, George Sand and Viardot for the democracy.

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  • The times of the consulate and the empire were the subjects dealt with by the Revue de l'empire (1842-1848).

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  • The Revue contemporaine (1852), founded by the comte de Belval as a royalist organ, had joined to it in 1856 the Athenaeum francais.

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  • The Revue germanique (1858) exchanged its exclusive name and character in 1865 to the Revue moderne.

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  • The Revue europeenne (1859) was at first subventioned like the Revue contemporaine, from which it soon withdrew government favour.

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  • The Revue nationale (1860) appeared quarterly, and succeeded to the Magazin de librairie (1858).

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  • The Revue historique (1876) appears bi-monthly; there is also the Revue d'histoire moderne et contemporaine.

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  • The Revue politique et litteraire, successor to the Revue des tours litteraires (1863) and known as the Revue bleue, also appears weekly.

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  • Buloz is said to have eventually enjoyed an income of 365,000 francs from the Revue.

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  • Full details of these serials are supplied by a special class of periodical with which every department of science, art and literature in German Austria The most notable periodicals of a general character have been the Wiener Jahrbucher der Literatur (1818-1848) and the Oesterreichische Revue (1863-1867).

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  • The Revue suisse (1838) was produced at Neuchatel.

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  • These two have been amalgamated and appear as the Bibliotheque universelle et revue suisse.

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  • The Revue belge (1835-1843), in spite of the support of the best writers of the kingdom, as well as its successor the Revue de Liege (1844-1847), the Tresor national (1842-1843), published at Brussels, and the Revue de Belgique (1846-1851) were all short-lived.

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  • The Revue de Bruxelles (1837-1848), supported by the nobility and the clergy, had a longer career.

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  • The Revue nationale was the champion of Liberalism, and came to an end in 1847.

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  • The Revue catholique, the organ of the professors of the university of Louvain, began in 1846 a controversy with the Journal historique et litteraire of Kersten (1834) upon the origin of human knowledge, which lasted for many years and excited great attention.

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  • The Revue trimestrielle was founded at Brussels by Van Bemmel in 1854.

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  • He died suddenly at Paris on the 8th of April 1882, a short time after having corrected the proofs of d'Arc, published in the Revue historique.

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  • In the Revue du progres, which he founded, he published in 1839 his study on L'Organisation du travail.

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  • Reinach (Revue archeologique, 1904) finds the origin of the story in a picture, in which Sisyphus was represented rolling a huge stone up Acrocorinthus, symbolical of the labour and skill involved in the building of the Sisypheum.

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  • See also the Revue des deux mondes for July 15 and Sept.

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  • During the winter of1862-1863the count took a special interest in the organization of the Lancashire Cotton Famine Fund, and contributed an article to the Revue des deux mondes entitled "Christmas Week in Lancashire."

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  • In connexion with his study of the Holy Roman Empire, and the cause of its decline, he wrote a number of articles which were published in the Revue des Deux Mondes; and he wrote Trois empereurs d'Allemagne (1888), La Jeunesse du grand Frederic (1891) and Frederic II.

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  • Lavisse was admitted to the Academie Frangaise on the death of Admiral Jurien de la Graviere in 1892, and after the death of James Darmesteter became editor of the Revue de Paris.

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  • See also the article by Guizot in the Revue des deux Mondes, July 1867.

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  • Hodgkin, Italy and her Invaders (1892); and articles in the Revue orientate pour les etudes Ouralaltaiques.

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  • See Stubbs, " Suzerainty, or the Rights and Duties of Suzerain and Vassal States " (1882), Revue de droit international (1896), pp. 39, 278; Westlake, " L'Angleterre et la republique sud-africaine," Revue de droit international (1896), p. 268; Bornhak, Eznseitige Abadngigkeitsverhdltnisse unter den modernen Staaten (1896); Ullmann, Volkerrecht (1908), p. 25; Tchomacoff, De la Souverainete (1901); Jellinek, Die Lehre von den Staatenverbindungen (1882); Correspondence Relating to South African Republic (1899) [C. 9507]; Law Magazine (1900), p. 413; Law Quarterly Review (1896), p. 122; Journal of Comparative Legislation, new series, vol.

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  • But he joined the staff of the Revue des deux mondes, and for some years contributed to it numerous essays, the most remarkable of which was that on Les Epopees francaises du XIIeme siecle, an early, though not by any means the earliest, appreciation of the long-neglected chansons de geste.

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  • Then there's Outlaw Biker Tattoo Revue, which really doesn't need an explanation.

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