abray

abray

(əˈbreɪ)
vb (intr)
obsolete to awake
References in periodicals archive ?
Abray, People's Reformation, 107-116; Williams, Radical Reformation, 377-383, 405-430.
The flexo technology from Kodak has been a real cornerstone of our operation," said Autumn Graphics president Ben Abray.
A bag of tombac [4] was being passed around and people were beginning to lie back onto the grass or pick at what remained of the spiced yoghurt; peanut, tomato and chilli; wet dates; sweet pastries; gorasa [5]; assida [6]; kissra [7]; and abray [8].
John McDonald of Brandimage and Autumn Graphics' Ben Abray, Stacy Daly from All Stick Label, and Catherine Vitale, Sun Chemical, showcased the process in action with a case study of a flexo printed cover of a magazine.
Complementary chapters by Lorna Jay Abray on Christine de Pizan and Stephanie Belanger on Robert Garnier demonstrate how negative views of Trojan militarism implicitly challenged the violent underpinnings of social and political orders claiming a Trojan heritage.
And although any list is inevitably going to be partial, studies of the Reformation in the cities exploded in this period: Jane Abray on Strasbourg, Philip Benedict on Rouen, Tom Brady on the South German free cities, Susan Brigden on London, Barbara Diefendorf on Paris, Kaspar von Greyerz on Colmar, Ronnie Hsia on Munster, Ben Kaplan on Utrecht, Susan Karant-Nunn on Zwickau, Guido Marnef on Antwerp, Hans-Christoph Rublack on Nordlingen, Joke Spaans on Haarlem, and Gunther Vogler on Nuremberg, to name but a few of the most important.
It gives me great pleasure to thank Mary Fissell, Pamela Long, Lorna Jane Abray, and Hunter Crowther-Heyck for their very insightful comments and criticisms on drafts of this article.
Abray, Lorna Jane (Reviewer) Women in Early Modem England, 1550-1720 (Sara Mendelson and Patricia Crawford) BR 3/4:168.
Lorna Jane Abray seeks to qualify the traditional depiction of Reformation Strassburg as an island of relative toleration, but much of the evidence she presents actually supports such a view.
Abray, The People's Reformation: Magistrates, Clergy and Commons in Strasbourg, 1500-1598 (Oxford, 1985), p.
On women's street agitation during the Revolution, see Jane Abray, "Feminism in the French Revolution," American Historical Review 80 (February 1975): 43-62; Darline Gay Levy, Harriet Applewhite, and Mary Johnson, Women in Revolutionary Paris, 1789-1795 (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1979); Catherine Marrand-Fouquet, La Femme au temps de la Revolution (Paris: Stock, 1989); Olwen Hufton, Women and the Limits of Citizenship in the French Revolution (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1992).
This is what happened in Strasbourg, as Lorna Jane Abray shows, and similar stories are told by Bruce Gordon for Berne and by the late Hans Guggisberg for Basel.