- n. Plural form of reading.
“He needs a place to give the folks what he calls readings, and other things.”
“Deadline to sign up for programming and readings is tomorrow!”
“Selected readings from the Cafe Apollinaire event on Sept. 22 with UGA undergraduate writers”
“(Surveys, lab experiments, and brain readings all show that, for better or worse, schadenfreude is a powerful psychological force: at any fixed level of income, people are happier when the income of others is reduced.)”
“We met as a group six times to read articles and discuss “Achieving Information Literacy: Standards for School Library Programs in Canada” and we developed our own evaluation rubric based on our discussions and the readings from the book.”
“Keeper, a tale of soccer and the supernatural, lent itself to the National Learning Trust's "Reading the Game" project to get boys reading, and the author has given readings from the book at schools and soccer grounds all over the country.”
“Thus the political background of today's readings is fundamentally different from ours.”
“The problem, it seems to me, with most Lovecraft readings is that the reader inevitably (however unintentionally) inserts their own personality into the material.”
“Behind much of this talk of propaganda and misinformed readings is the always-perilous position of economics in the public square.”
“Each of the traditional mysteries of joy, sorrow and glory are introduced with readings from the writings of Cardinal Newman and Father Werenfried, while the organ music and plainsong interludes, reverentially sung by the Oxford Oratory Schola, reflect the appropriate moods of the mysteries and give a musical uplift to the prayer.”
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All words of the Lisbon Treaty
(Persons' names, foreign and grammatical words have been eliminated, MWEs have been split up into individual words. Capitalization has been retained if r...
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