Sterte


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Ster´te


p. p.1.p. p. of Start.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Nomination Committee comprises Helena Stjernholm (AB Industrivarden), Yngve Slyngstad (Norges Bank Investment Management), Hakan Sandberg (Handelsbanken Pensionsstiftelse and others), Hans Sterte (Skandia) and Fhr Boman (chairman of the board of SCA).
SCA's nomination committee is comprised of Helena Stjernholm of AB Industrivarden; Yngve Slyngstad of Norges Bank Investment Management; Hakan Sandberg of Handelsbanken Pensionsstiftelse and others; Hans Sterte of Skandia and Par Boman, chairman of SCA's board.
Uit die krewe waarvan hulle sakke vol kon uittrek--"sterte so lank soos sy voorarm en knypers die dikte" (9)--trek die "rook" teen die tyd dat hulle weer in die baai aankom (11).
(17) Thomas Malory also draws on this purpose of the beard in the Morte d'Arthur when Sir Belleus mistakes Lancelot for his female lover: 'And whan sir Launcelot felte a rough berde kyssyng hym he sterte oute of the bedde lyghtly, and the othir knyght after him.' (18) Just as Chaucer's Absolon recognises his mistake due to the presence of hair, Lancelot recognises the masculine gender of the person he kisses because he feels the other man's beard.
Sterte, "Synthesis and properties of titanium oxide crosslinked montmorillonite," Clays and Clay Minerals, vol.
Sterte, "Zeolite beta spheres," Microporous and Mesoporous Materials, vol.
Along with the removal of the Chattertonian fauxarchaism ancyent and a general updating of the orthography, there is a growing "linguistic sophistication" (Payne 382), illustrated by some highly significant moves: an editing-out of Chaucerian verb forms (yspread, sterte); a shift forward from the Spenserian to the broadly Shakespearean (ne/ne, for example, becoming nor/nor); and a wholesale removal of all northern regional forms (kirk excepted).
and afterwerd this * Corynne and Gogmagog wresteled long tyme to | gidres and this Gogmagog helde thys Corynus so [fast] that he brake ij | two rybbes in hys syde And than saide Brute to Corynus in ane | skorne and thy p(ar)amour myght wete that onely one manne dide be | thus moche shame she wolde neuir loue the after this daie Wher | fore Corynus was woundr wrothe and sterte to Gogmagog and | toke him with a grete strength and caste him dovne of a Roche | of Stone and braste him all to peces and ther was he deide & | therfor that ys called yete into this daie Gogmagog * lepe * and | thanne Brute gave all that Cuntre to Corynus and he lete | calle It Corenwaill aftir hys ovne name and hys menne * Cor | newaill and ther thei duelled and inhabitte How Brute made F.
Such positive change is effected by his willingness to listen to others' stories and, adopting the perspective of the speaker, to be moved by them: This gentil duc doun from his courser sterte With herte pitous, whan he herde hem speke.
I schal sterte therto manly; Alle that company fere I ryth nouth!
Daar is weer 'n paar grashase tussen die twee klompies wat die een werker aan hulle sterte dra, maar die ander jagters trek hulle dit blykbaar nie soos ek aan nie en bly steeds gretig kyk of die skietlampe nie nog 'n blink oog in die donker te voorskyn bring om van die gras af te maak nie.