Barca

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Barca

(ˈbɑːkə)
n
(Military) the surname of several noted Carthaginian generals, including Hamilcar, Hasdrubal, and Hannibal
ˈBarcan adj
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

Cyr•e•na•i•ca

or Cir•e•na•i•ca

(ˌsɪr əˈneɪ ɪ kə, ˌsaɪ rə-)

n.
1. an ancient district in N Africa.
2. the E part of Libya.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Alexandru Bostan *, (1), Laura Catalina Tapoi (1), Marian Nicolae Barcan (2), Laura Florea (3,4)
Hence, we find a divided education lobby (Barcan, 1976, 1982) and the further tendency to associate anything smacking too much of morality as being tied to the influence of the churches and so to be regarded by public educators as inimical to good educational practice (Lovat, 2018; Lovat & Clement, 2008).
[1] Barcan, L., Impact of information technology on the implementation of change management in banking, Young Economists Journal, Nr.
"Senses of Essence." In Modality, Morality, and Belief: Essays in Honor of Ruth Barcan Marcus, edited by Walter Sinnott-Armstrong, Diana Raffman, and Nicholas Asher, 53-73.
And there are more theses like these whose nature is not logical, but of a metaphysical kind, like the Barcan formulae (which are directly related to the acceptance of (EN)), etc.
Although images of nakedness often appear in advertisements and movies, researchers note that the naked body continues to be perceived as a catalyst for impure thoughts (Andriotis 2010; Barcan 2001; Daley 2005).
Police are concerned for the safety of 33-year-old Sonia Barcan from Middles-brough, who was last seen at 10.15pm on Park Lane, Middles-brough, on Monday.
Alan Barcan (2007: 29) commented in a recent paper on the history of Australian adult education, that 'anyone involved in adult education during the 1950s, 60s or 70s would be aware of the remarkable change that it underwent thereafter.' According to Don Anderson, adults had been admitted through various access schemes from the establishment of the universities in Australia in 1852 but that, despite early champions of wider participation such as John Woodley, Professor of Classics at the University of Sydney who said in 1865 that 'the doors of the university' should be 'open to the intellect of the whole country' (Anderson, 1990: 39), the universities remained elite institutions until just after World War Two.
Despite growing calls in literature for a stronger entrepreneurial approach and ethos in nursing (Boore & Porter, 2011; McSherry, Pearce, Grimwood, & McSherry, 2012; Melnyk & Davidson, 2009; Rai, 2007; Wilson, Whitaker, & Whitford, 2012; Wilson, Averis, & Walsh, 2003), as well as a burgeoning interest in evolving the 'entrepreneurial university' (Barcan, 2011; Gibb, Haskins, & Robertson, 2009; Rae, Moon & Gee, 2010), there have been little or no innovative responses from the health or university nursing sectors worldwide.