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n.1.Property; - often used by Chaucer in contrast with rent, or income.
"For loss of catel may recovered be,
But loss of tyme shendeth us," quod he.
- Chaucer.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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A trio of critical psycho-biographies from the late 1960s through the early 1980s, which revive a tradition of biography initiated most powerfully by the French critic Jean Catel in his 1929, are variously dismissive and outright antagonistic in their approach to the late work.
Etymologically, "the term 'cattle' is derived from the Middle English and Old Northern French catel, the late Latin captale and the Latin capital, meaning 'capital' in the sense of chattel or chief property" (Velten, 2007: 22).
The agreements were signed by Health Minister Samira Merai, France's Ambassador in Tunis Olivier Poivre d'Arvor, Director of the French Development Agency in Tunis (AFD) Gilles Chausse and CATEL Group President and Representative of Expertise France Emanuelle Maurin.
Barre P, Velde B, Catel N, Abbadie L (20076) Soil-plant potassium transfer: impact of plant activity on clay minerals as seen from X-ray diffraction.
panne schulde pou be ful gladde, Aftir no catel neyd thowe crave!
There are multiple representations of the female given name Caterine (Catherine), also seen in the popular form Catelin: Robert Caterin (1247) (152) and Robert Kateline (1327) (153) illustrate the name, and modern surnames Catell or Cattle represent diminutives of Cat (short form of Catelin) (Geoffrey Catel (1275)).
Highlights include autograph full scores of operas and ballets by Giovanni Paisiello (1740-1816), Charles Simon Catel (1773-1830), Victor Masse (1822-1884), and Alexandre Luigini (1850-1906).