Look


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LOOK

A specification language.

["A Look at Algebraic Specifications", S.N. Zilles et al, IBM RR, 1982].

Look

 

a biweekly US magazine published between 1937 and 1971 in New York City by Cowles Communication, Inc. Circulation 7,750,000 (1970).

Look printed political articles, interviews, fiction, and illustrated essays on literature, art, and science; much space was devoted to entertainment features. Look discontinued publication because of financial difficulties.

References in classic literature ?
I tell you what: it's a lovely day, let's go and have another look at it," said Vronsky, addressing Anna.
He had gone on rubbing his rust-red hair in a puzzled way, but a nice comforted look had begun to grow in his blue eyes.
That mademoiselle has made good use of her time, and the result is charming," replied Laurie, bowing with his hand on his heart and an admiring look.
Bradley smiled sourly at the ignorance he would have corrected in one of his pupils, and continued to look down into the water, as if the place had a gloomy fascination for him.
But do look at his mouth, grandpapa, and ask the price; I am sure he would grow young in our meadows.
Call Estella," she repeated, flashing a look at me.
It was this last remark that had made the whole party look so grave and anxious.
The door was standing half open, and at last one old jay happened to go and light on it and look in.
Huck, I never see anything look any more naturaler than what It does.
Straight and slender and tall, with a look of sorrowful reproach on his handsome, melancholy face, General Kitchener fixed his wonderful eyes on her out of his gilt photograph frame on the dresser.
What was all this though--even all this--to the extraordinary dissipation that ensued, when Kit, walking into an oyster-shop as bold as if he lived there, and not so much as looking at the counter or the man behind it, led his party into a box--a private box, fitted up with red curtains, white table-cloth, and cruet- stand complete--and ordered a fierce gentleman with whiskers, who acted as waiter and called him, him Christopher Nubbles, 'sir,' to bring three dozen of his largest-sized oysters, and to look sharp about it
The look and the action had occupied but an instant.