scrine


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scrine

(skraɪn)
n
archaic a shrine or a bookcase
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References in periodicals archive ?
The restored signpost was unveiled by Jan Scrine, BEM, treasurer and founder member of the Milestone Society.
From left, Bell IT's Gemma Scrine, Benny Kania, Victoria Bell
Welsh forward Francis Scrine and England's Bert Mozley tussle for the ball during their World Cup meeting at Ninian Park, Cardiff, which attracted a huge 61,000 crowd attracting some enthusiastic supporters like those pictured, below left, in St Mary Street.
Laqueur's Solitary Sex: A Cultural History of Masturbation, Claire Scrine comments on the radical shift in anti-masturbatory sentiment in the eighteenth and twentieth centuries: "In an era advocating self-discovery, self-acceptance, and self-expression, solitary sex was embraced by many as a sign of liberation and a key to sexual happiness.
Samantha Scrine, 26, then forged health board letters thanking them and also gave her school a CD of songs for her funeral plus a credit card to pay for the send-off.
Bobby Scrine, Daniel Richards and Stuart James all crossed for the Swansea side.
In this article, we have collaborated with two other environmental theatre practitioners (authors Scrine and McColm) to reflect on the lessons we have gleaned from our respective case studies.
Chris Scrine, president of the cricket club, said: "Our very special club has probably been through more in the last 18 months than it has in its 105-year history.
Video editor Lesley Scrine, aged 26, did the race with her sister Ruth, who works at City Hospital, both dressed in pink pyjamas.
The first footage was shot six days into the strike, and three versions of the film, edited by Gil Scrine, were taken back to the southern mining community for comments and criticism.