observator

observator

(ˈɒbzəˌveɪtə)
n
an obsolete word for observer
References in periodicals archive ?
1882: The Royal Astronomer witnessed an Unidentified Flying Object from the Greenwich Royal Observator.
Without Borders, Observator Cultural, and Magyar Lettre Internationale.
Washington, June 21 ( ANI ): NASA's Solar Dynamics Observator saw a dramatic event in the sky on June 7, 2011 when our sun erupted, blasting tons of hot plasma into space.
The Danish indie-rock duo - Sune Rose Wagner on guitar, instruments, and vocals, and Sharin Foo on bass, guitar and vocals - are celebrating their 10th anniversary with forthcoming new album Observator.
L'Estrange has been a neglected figure, laboring for one of history's lost causes on the types of ephemera that later characterized much of Daniel Defoe's political writing, with the sheer volume of L'Estrange's scribbling in the Observator, a periodical published in multiple weekly issues from 1681 to 1687, obscuring the daring, perhaps courageous, satiric work behind it.
She works as an editor at the weekly magazine Observator cultural for which writes book and theater reviews and interviews with artists and reports on cultural events.
As John Lilley and Gillie, the firm began forging strong links with European manufacturers, such as Observator in Rotterdam and by 1975 began entering the field of marine electronics.
6) Characteristically, John Tutchin's Observator makes this concern even more explicit when he rails that under the ancient Roman constitution:
POPOVICI, Iulia, 'Dublin (Irlanda) -'Eterna si fascinanta fictiune romaneasca / Dublin (Ireland)--The Eternal and Fascinating Romanian Fiction** in Observator Cultural, No.
Legend has it that John Flamsteed (1646-1719), the astronomical observator, complained to Charles II that the birds were interfering with his observations.
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