terrone

terrone

A building material cut into rectangular units of sod from a river bottom or swamp, and then sun-baked; similar to adobe but stronger when dry because of the added strength provided by the sod roots; used in the form of building blocks.
References in periodicals archive ?
Claire Hsu Accomando * Susan Cohen Joan Colby * Beth Copeland Terri Kirby Erickson * Maureen Tolman Flannery Michael Fleming * Justin Hunt Kate Kingston * Donna Coffey Little Roy Mash * Gloria Masterson-Richardson Sheryl Mebane * Donna Marie Merritt Joyce Meyers * Wanda Praisner Carmella Santorelli * Jane Sasser Nick Sweet * Candace Temple Maria Terrone * Jeanne Wagner
Terrone DA, Rinehart BK, May WL, Moore A, Magann EF, Martin JN, Jr.
Porpiglia F, Terrone C, Renard J, Grande S, Musso F, CossuM, et al.
Maria Terrone is the author of the poetry collections Eye to Eye
Traces, Documents, and the Puzzle of 'Permanent Acts, ENRICO TERRONE
Isler CM, Rinehart BK, Terrone DA, Martin RW, Magann EF, Martin JN Jr.
Rinehart BK, Terrone DA, Magan EF, Martin RW, May WL, Martin JN.
Rinehart BK, Terrone DA, Hudson C, lsler CM, Larmoo JE, Perry KG Jr.
For this, readers should see Fabienne Jagou ("Les traductions tibetaines des discours politiques chinois de Sun Yat-sen sur les 'Trois principes du people' en tant qu'examples de traductions modernes d'un texte politique"), ICe nag tshang rdo rje tshe ring ("Bod yig bsgyur bcos skor gyi gnas tshul par 'grel"), Pad ma 'bum ("Bod nang gi bod yig gi dus deb kyi byung rim gsum la skyar zhib"), and especially Antonio Terrone ("Cyberspace Revelations: Tibetan Treasures, Information Technology, and the Transnational Reader").
Per usare le parole della curatrice, From Terrone to Extracomunitario si propone di esaminare e verificare "whether the extracomunitario had replaced the terrone as the object of scorn, fear and hostility or whether s/he had merely become an additional target of such prejudice and racism" (XX).
In their introduction, Jacoby and Terrone define non-monastic Buddhism as "popular beliefs, customs, communal gatherings, festivals and ceremonies, and religious rituals typically performed by non-celibate religious professionals" (1).