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123 results found.
13 pages of results.
71. Planet Uranus Has Two More Moons [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... objects will be certified by the International Astronomical Union (IAU) as true planetary satellites, and the discoverers will be allowed to suggest more lyrical names. By astronomical convention, the planet's previously discovered moons, including the last 10 found by the Voyager spacecraft in 1986, carry names, such as Cordelia, Ophelia and Ariel from works by Shakespeare and Pope. Meanwhile, Burns said, the discovery of two irregular objects orbiting far from a giant planet "gives us one more clue to what the environs of Uranus must have been like soon after its formation." Contact: Roger Segelken Office: (607) 255-9736 E-Mail: email@example.com See also http: ...
72. Corrigenda et Addenda . . . [Journals] [Kronos]
... more than passing interest to note, however, that there are magnetic declination inflections ca. 1500 B.C . at both Loch Lomond and Lake Windermere. These are suggestive, within a catastrophic context, of a double magnetic reversal, close together in time, of the type advocated by Warlow." (19) The note on Shakespeare by Prof. Richard Jaarsma in KRONOS VI:3 , p.94, should have stated that there were 13 comets sighted in 45 years as opposed to the erroneously listed figure of 145 years. \cdrom\pubs\journals\kronos\vol0604\096corri.htm ...
73. Contributors [Journals] [Kronos]
... College, Paterson, N. J. He co-authored Secrets of the Great Pyramid with Peter Tompkins and also co-edited and coauthored The Velikovsky Affair. Irving Wolfe (Ph.D ., Univ. of Bristol, England); Dr. Wolfe is presently Associate Professor of English, Département des Études Anglaises, Université de Montréal. His book Shakespeare and Velikovsky: Collective Memory and the Springs of Art is expected to be published in the near future in Canada and England. Prof. Wolfe has also published in the SIS Review. \cdrom\pubs\journals\kronos\vol0702\002contr.htm ...
74. Contributors [Journals] [Kronos]
... College, Paterson, N. J. He co-authored Secrets of the Great Pyramid with Peter Tompkins and also co-edited and co-authored The Velikovsky Affair . Irving Wolfe (Ph.D ., Univ. of Bristol, England); Dr. Wolfe is presently Associate Professor of English, Département des Études Anglaises, Université de Montréal. His book Shakespeare and Velikovsky: Collective Memory and the Springs of Art is expected to be published in the near future in Canada and England Prof. Wolfe has also published in the SIS Review. \cdrom\pubs\journals\kronos\vol0703\002contr.htm ...
75. Alfred de Grazia's Grazian Archive [Journals] [SIS Internet Digest]
... .) Recollections of a Fallen Sky. An early symposium of the 1970's from Lethbridge University, Canada, planned and edited by Professor Earl R. Milton, concurrent with the granting of an honorary doctorate to Immanuel Velikovsky, the eminent catastrophist. Addresses on various fields (art symbolism, astro-physics, psychology of forgetting tragedy, Catastrophic symbolism in Shakespeare, etc., by authors from Canadian and American universities. (Perfect-bound hard print $12.00, $9 .00 floppy disk.) Solaria Binaria. By Alfred de Grazia and Earl R. Milton. An astronomer and astro-physicist joins De Grazia to perfect an elegantly coherent and logical theory, backed by physical, psychological ...
... to an author every opinion voiced by any of his characters. I agree, for I have seen literary critics foolishly insist that the words of the poor Duke of Gloucester in King Lear: "As flies to wanton boys are we to th' gods- They kill us for their sport." (127) are the deepest thoughts of Shakespeare himself, whereas the play, as a whole, demonstrates a very different outlook. Rose, in his book Aristotle in Amnesia, argues similarly that Plato "is almost as inaccessible." (128) The dialogues, says Rose, are plays to be taken with a good deal of salt, for their purpose may not be ...
77. Aster and Disaster: The Golden Age - I [Journals] [Kronos]
... corrections in 1973), pp. 213-216. (Pages 215 and 216 deal with humpty-dumpty as a game, a mixed alcoholic beverage, a riddle, and a slang expression for a short, fat person.) 29. Uno Harva Holmberg, Der Baum des Lebens (Helsinki, 1922), p. 222. 30. William Shakespeare, sonnet 18 (" Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?"), Histories and Poems of Shakespeare (New York, 1943), p. 967. 31. MIFL, vol. 6, pp. 291-293. 32. Ibid., pp. 721-723. 33. DeGruyter (Berlin,1970). ...
78. The Advancement of Science [Books] [de Grazia books]
... going to show how much of human history and science evolves around the figure of Saturn, the great god of the Neolithic Age and beyond, everywhere in the world. I will not print Wolfe's reply, equally lengthy, also giving and taking. He has published obscurely (save to cosmic heretics) several articles on the catastrophic imagery of Shakespeare, that when published in book form (he collected a number of rejections) will constitute a formidable body of analysis on Shakespeare, by a new approach. But then Cardona is also busy with historical astrophysics, and he perceives in Deg's ideas a competitor to his own. Never mind, he has his reasons, and he writes ...
79. Big and Little Science [Articles]
... , Boslough, p. 219. op. cit., Boslough, p. 220. op. cit., Boslough, p. 221. op. cit., Boslough, p. 20. op. cit., Boslough, p. 223. Ibid. op. cit., Boslough, p. 225. Shakespeare, William, Macbeth. In The Riverside Shakespeare, G. Blakemore Evans, General Ed., Houghton Mifflin Company, Boston, 1974, p. 1315. ...
... which the sun-god voyages the twelve hours, calls it "the heavenly river," yet on the self same page, and only fourteen lines further on, with no apparent consciousness of the incon gruity, styles it "the infernal river." Reviewing all that has been written on this topic, the student is inclined to exclaim with Shakespeare, "Confusion now hath made his masterpiece!" Despite all the conflicting opinions, however, there are several important points on which nearly all recent investigators now seem to agree. They may be summed up under eight Budge elsewhere calls it "the blackest hell." The Egyptian Soudan, a, 17. . 106 THE EARLIEST ...
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