from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The science that deals with the determination of dates and the sequence of events.
- n. The arrangement of events in time.
- n. A chronological list or table.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. the science of determining the order in which events occurred.
- n. an arrangement of events into chronological order; called a timeline when involving graphical elements.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The science which treats of measuring time by regular divisions or periods, and which assigns to events or transactions their proper dates.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The science of time.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an arrangement of events in time
- n. a record of events in the order of their occurrence
- n. the determination of the actual temporal sequence of past events
And the result is, that _the astronomical chronology of the Egyptian monuments sustains the Bible chronology_. [
So what Daniel was conceived on island and they left the others so she wouldnt die … its plausible.btw. the chronology is getting really confusing.
The character of such works, as Carl Freedman has written, “lies neither in chronology nor in technological hardware but in the cognitive presentation of alternatives to actuality and the status quo.”
Wardle suggests that it was compelling but marred by sickly sentimentality, and also proposes that Hazlitt might even have been anticipating some of the experiments in chronology made by later novelists.
The similarities were in chronology and background.
The calendar and the clock, the chronology is running on all of us, Wynn said.
Painting it as going "backwards" simply because of chronology is just plain BS.
This arrogance of chronology is why the West has persisted in its misunderstanding of Islam.
In my previous post, I suggested that while fooling around with chronology is more or less identified as the one properly "experimental" mode of fiction writing, few critics and reviewers express much interest in, or tolerance for, other kinds of literary experiment.
Because of the two leaps in chronology, do you have a vast store of untold stories that occurred in the intervening years?