Atomique: Webster's Timeline History, 1837 - 2007
Catalog Number: 74813 86486

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Atomique: Webster's Timeline History, 1837 - 2007

Icon Group International

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    The original title of the book: Atomique: Webster's Timeline History, 1837 - 2007
    By: Icon Group International
    Page 92
    Genre: Other
    Language: Unknown
    Publisher: ICON Group International, Inc.
    Format: pdf doc docx mobi djvu epub ibooks (*An electronic version of a printed book that can be read on a computer or handheld device designed specifically for this purpose.)

    Webster's bibliographic and event-based timelines are comprehensive in scope, covering virtually all topics, geographic locations and people. They do so from a linguistic point of view, and in the case of this book, the focus is on "Atomique," including when used in literature (e.g. all authors that might have Atomique in their name). As such, this book represents the largest compilation of timeline events associated with Atomique when it is used in proper noun form. Webster's timelines cover bibliographic citations, patented inventions, as well as non-conventional and alternative meanings which capture ambiguities in usage. These furthermore cover all parts of speech (possessive, institutional usage, geographic usage) and contexts, including pop culture, the arts, social sciences (linguistics, history, geography, economics, sociology, political science), business, computer science, literature, law, medicine, psychology, mathematics, chemistry, physics, biology and other physical sciences. This "data dump" results in a comprehensive set of entries for a bibliographic and/or event-based timeline on the proper name Atomique, since editorial decisions to include or exclude events is purely a linguistic process. The resulting entries are used under license or with permission, used under "fair use" conditions, used in agreement with the original authors, or are in the public domain.  


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    The English reader (1828)
    Lindley Murray Excerpt from book: no pomp of expression: no parade of kindness: but strong affection hastening to utter what it strongly felt. 13 " His brethren could not answer him : for they were troubled at his presence." Their silence is as expressive of those emotions of repentance and shame, which, on this amazing discovery, filled their breasts, and stopped their utterance, aa the few words which Joseph speaks, are expressive of the generous agitations"which struggled for vent within him. 14 No painter oould seize a more striking moment for displaying the characteristical features of the human heart, than what is here presented. Never was there a situation of more tender and virtuous joy, on the one hand : nor, on the other, f more overwhelming confusion and conscious guilt. In the simple narration of the sacred historian, it is set before us with greater energy and higher effect, than if it had been wrought up with all the colouring of the most admired mo- dorn eloquence. Blaih. SECTION TIL ALTAMONT. . f The following account of an affecting, mournful'exit,'is relat ed by Dr. Young/who was present W the melancholy scenes-, THE sad evening before the death of the noble yoijth, whose las hours suggested the most solemn and awful 'reflections, I was with him. No one was present, but his physician,, and an intimate vhom" he loved, and whom he had ruined. At my coming iri, he said,J' You and the physician/ are come too late, I have neither life- norxfaope. You both' aim at miracles. Youwould raise the dead !" . 2 Heaven,.'! said, Was merciful—:" Or:" exclaimed he,— . " I could not nave been thus guilty Whatflias it not done.to bless and to save.me!—I have been too strong Jbr Omnipotence! I have plucked down'ruin." 1 said:the blessed Redeemer,—"Hold! hold!1'you wound me IThat is the "roc...