ahistoric


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a•his•tor•ic

(ˌeɪ hɪˈstɔr ɪk, -ˈstɒr-)

also a`his•tor′i•cal,



adj.
without concern for history or historical development.
[1935–40]
Translations
anhistorique
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
AHISTORIC building which helped cement the North East's role at the heart of the industrial revolution has appointed building contractors for a PS7m refurbishment.
AHISTORIC lido that first opened in 1934, just a 50-minute drive from Nottingham, has been given a new lease of life.
aHistoric vehicles acollectively asustain aeconomic activity worth [pounds sterling]5.5 billion annually to the UK economy, and support the employment of anearly 35,000 apeople.
So, even with a president who is ahistoric, borderline literate and would fail a sixth-grade reading comprehension test, something wonderful and unexpected is happening in the language arts.
AHISTORIC Birmingham cinema has been hit by fire for the second time in seven months.
That means Lennon could earn himself a bumper deal to return to the club if he can oversee a successful end to a campaign which sees the Hoops on the brink of ahistoric treble treble.
Ahistoric new deal that will change the face of Welsh rugby has been agreed.
A proposal to repurpose ahistoric firestation in St.
Notable is his deft incorporation of paleoclimatology, which highlights the changeable nature of marine environments--an anodyne to the tendency to consider the ocean a static, ahistoric space.
AHISTORIC moment in Welsh broadcasting got under way last week as the second-ever Welsh language radio station launched - with help from a Flintshire broadcaster.