Connecticut Yankee

Connecticut Yankee,

the struck on the head, he awakens to find himself in 6th-century England. [Am. Lit.: Mark Twain A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court]
References in periodicals archive ?
Haddam is the site of the former Connecticut Yankee nuclear power plant and is forced to store 43 casks of spent fuel.
The new setting on land works well, and Tanner's use of an eclipse cleverly refers to Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court.
Of special note are the two chapters devoted to discussing the two most filmed time travel stories, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court, and The Time Machine.
In particular, Securitas has provided security oversight during the transfer of spent fuel from the spent fuel pool to dry storage at Connecticut Yankee, Yankee Rowe, Maine Yankee, Big Rock Point, La Crosse, and Zion Nuclear Power Station.
A Connecticut Yankee at War: The Life and Letters of George Lee Gaskell gathers the war correspondence of George Lee Gaskell, a white commissioned lieutenant who served in the United States Colored Troops during the American Civil War.
In fact, these letters are so good that they deserve to be locked away in the Moroccan box that Sigrid receives from her mother, Aimee Ellis von Hoyningen-Huene, erstwhile protagonist of a fractured fairy tale, a Connecticut Yankee in a crumbling White Russian court.
In November 17, 1943, the Rodgers and Hart musical A Connecticut Yankee opened for a revival at the Marin Beck Theater.
The movie released the following year was an adaptation of Mark Twain's A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court.
Other plants that have closed over the years in New England are still dotted with the casks: Maine Yankee (formally decommissioned in 2005) has 60 dry casks; Connecticut Yankee (decommissioning completed in 1997) has 43 casks; and Yankee Rowe (2007) has 16 casks.
at which the canonical author penned Adventures of Huckleberry Finn and A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court, among other famous works.
The postcolonial critique of Britain that underlies America's nationalist tall tale tradition not only self-destructs in A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court but also drives the critique of American Exceptionalism in Philip Roth's literary satires.
He sang it in the 1949 film, A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court (nothing to do with Scargill), and it describes perfectly the problem of us Olympophobes: what to do while The Thing in London engages the nation's attention.

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