notice


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notice

Arts a theatrical or literary review
References in classic literature ?
There was nothing to notice in his look or in his manner.
On consulting the hotel book it was found that he had given notice to leave, that afternoon.
From that date, no further notice of the crime committed at the Hand-in-Hand inn appeared in the public journals.
But seeing them now close to me, I could not but notice that they were rather coarse, broad, with squat fingers.
This led to much conversation, and as it was evident that he wanted to talk, if only for talking's sake, I asked him many questions regarding things that had already happened to me or come within my notice.
At Purfleet, on a byroad, I came across just such a place as seemed to be required, and where was displayed a dilapidated notice that the place was for sale.
Why, the Scotch tunes are just like a scolding, nagging woman," Bartle went on, without deigning to notice Mr.
He was no sooner gone than the great personages, who had taken no notice of him present, began to take much notice of him in his absence; but if the reader hath already excused us from relating the more brilliant part of this conversation, he will surely be very ready to excuse the repetition of what may be called vulgar abuse; though, perhaps, it may be material to our history to mention an observation of Lady Bellaston, who took her leave in a few minutes after him, and then said to Mrs Fitzpatrick, at her departure, "I am satisfied on the account of my cousin; she can be in no danger from this fellow.
He was living in a place absolutely secluded from public observation on all sides of it--thanks to his resolution to remain at the cottage, even after his landlady had insulted him by sending him a notice to quit.
And was it, by any chance, at the bottom of her long absence and her notice to quit?
Before we go on to the story of Hesiod's death, it will be well to inquire how far the "autobiographical" notices can be treated as historical, especially as many critics treat some, or all of them, as spurious.
d) The final section is taken up with a series of notices on the days of the month which are favourable or unfavourable for agricultural and other operations.