Quintine

Quin´tine


n.1.(Bot.) The embryonic sac of an ovule, sometimes regarded as an innermost fifth integument. Cf. Quartine, and Tercine.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Cross-Period Change in Income Share (percentage point change in income bracket's share of total income) Change in Income Share Change in Income Share Between 1968 and 1979 Between 1988 and 1999 Started in Bottom 2.9% 3.2% Quintine Started in Fourth 0.7% 1.4% Quintine Started in Third 0.9% 1.3% Quintine Started in Second 0.0% -0.3% Quintine Started in Top -4.5% -5.5% Quintine Started in Top 1 -1.5% -2.0% percent Source: The Panel Study of Income Dynamics.
It has also been regarded as a flourish on behalf of Scottish literary tradition, where England's Chaucer, Gower, and Lydgate are matched by Scotland's Kennedy, Dunbar, and the otherwise unknown Quintine (Elliott 2010).
The Tulsa County Sheriff's Department says Quintine Cornelius Harper was arrested and charged with kidnapping and weapons offenses.
The late Michel Simonin speculates about the publication circumstances of the fifth book; Frank Lestringant about the fifth book as voyage literature; Guy Demerson on the themes of wine and ivy; Lionello Sozzi on hermetic elements; Claude Gaignebet on Quinte, quintine, and Henri Cotiral; Jacques Berchtold on the related metaphors of chessmen, teeth, and bees; Yvonne Bellenger on the ecphrastic mosaic in the Temple of Bacbuc; and Niloufar Sadighi on the aesthetics of ugliness in the fifth book.
Clifford and Quintine Farrell from Edenderry, Co Offaly, who both work in the New York Stock Exchange, miraculously survived the blast.
His younger brother Quintine, 17, was about to start work in the exchange building when he saw live TV footage of the first strike.