Granta

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Granta

(ˈɡræntə; ˈɡrɑːntə)
n
(Placename) the original name, still in use locally, for the River Cam

cam

(kæm)

n.
a disk or cylinder having an irregular form such that its motion, usu. rotary, gives a rocking or reciprocating motion to any contiguous part.
[< Dutch or Low German kam, kamm. See comb]

Cam

(kæm)

n.
a river in E England flowing NE by Cambridge, into the Ouse River. 40 mi. (64 km) long. Also called Granta.

CAM

(kæm)

n.
computer-aided manufacturing.
[1965–70]
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References in periodicals archive ?
He edited the Independent on Sunday from 1991 to 1995 and Granta magazine between 1995 and 2007.
This book is as dry as mummy dust, though the pictures do have a miniaturised charm like the more soulful and more skilful photographic versions in Granta magazine.
He edited Granta magazine and joined the renowned Footlights where he became firm friends with Peter Cook, a year older than him.
He edited Granta magazine and joined the renowned Footlights, where he became firm friends with Peter Cook, a year older than him.
GRANTA Magazine announced its top 20 novelists under 40 years old this week.
For the next couple of months at least, I shall read nothing but non-fiction and serious fiction of the Granta magazine and Umberto Eco type (now reading The Prague Cemetery by Eco and waiting impatiently for my pre-ordered copy of Joseph Anton, Salman Rushdie's memoir of his years in hiding, to arrive).
Louis de Bernieres published his first novel in 1990 and was selected by Granta magazine as one of the twenty Best of Young British Novelists in 1993.
More importantly, what do those changes mean for the city and for the world," says Dasgupta, whose first foray into writing about the Capital was when he wrote an eye-opening piece titled "Capital Gains" for Granta magazine last year.