schappe


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schappe

[′shäp·ə]
(textiles)
Yarn or fabric made of spun silk or synthetic yarn resembling silk.
References in periodicals archive ?
MISSOURI -- Cindy Dennis Schappe, Stephen Guenther, Gary Kelly, John P.
Schappe is an assistant professor of management at the University of Michigan-Dearborn, as well as a former internal organization development consultant of years with General Motors.
The report provides insight into the latest developments in the composites and ecocomposites market from a wide range of companies, including Aston Martin Racing (AMR), BASF, BMW, Daimler, Decathlon, Evonik Industries, Jacob Plastics, Johnson Controls, Lotus Renault, McLaren, Mercedes-Benz, Novation, RocTool, Schappe Techniques, SGL Automotive Carbon Fibers (ACF), Stratasys, Subaru, Sun7, Teijin Group, TenCate, Toho Tenax, Toray, Toyota, Urge Bike Products and Vistagy.
It is produced by Schappe Techniques in Charnoz, France.
The Missouri State Medical Board recently evaluated and rejected the ITC for multiple legal and medical reasons after receiving a Jan 13, 2015, letter from Missouri General Counsel Sarah Schappe.
investment advisers to Citizens Funds, a fast-growing provider of socially and environmentally responsible mutual funds, today announced the appointment of Jeffrey James Schappe to Vice President, Director of Research.
New York Jewish school teacher Morris Schappes who was infamously jailed in 1941 for his Communist beliefs, and was also a strong Zionist and supporter of the establishment of the State of Israel.
Schappes, a member of the American Jewish Historical Society, informed Woodson that at their annual meeting in February they decided to observe Jewish History Week from April 24 until April 30.
For whereas Warren is writing of novelists in terms of poetry, Schappes writes of a poet (Faulkner) largely in terms we associate with fiction.
In 1984, Schappes commented on the attitude toward Israel adopted by him and by colleagues such as Novick: "We are pro-Israeli but non-Zionist and critical of the Israeli foreign policy since 1953 [when] Israel changed .
Schappes, who died in 2004 at the age of 97, had ended his editorship two years earlier in 2002, and Lawrence Bush became editor in his place.
Wald's omission becomes even more glaring in his discussion of Morris Schappes, the communist Jewish historian associated with the magazine Jewish Life and the editor of its later incarnation, Jewish Currents.