Lord (John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Acton, 1st Baron) 1834–1902, English historian.
a former municipal borough in SE England, now part of the London borough of Ealing: center of Puritanism at the time of Cromwell.
a city in NE Massachusetts.
The British historian lord acton reminds us that “power tends to corrupt, and absolute power corrupts absolutely.”
The Media’s Selective Political Scandal Addiction Ron Christie April 5, 2014
noun (in medieval Europe)
a jacket or jerkin, originally of quilted cotton, worn under a coat of mail
a leather jacket padded with mail
a district of the London borough of Ealing
John Emerich Edward Dalberg, 1st Baron. 1834–1902, English historian: a proponent of Christian liberal ethics and adviser of Gladstone
his grandfather, Sir John Francis Edward. 1736–1811, European naval commander and statesman: admiral of Tuscany (1774–79) and Naples (1779 onwards) and chief minister of Naples (1779–1806)
- Active reconfiguring message
active reconfiguring message hardware (ARM) An efficient mechanism which allows reconfiguration of the hardware logic of a system according to the particular data received or transmitted. In ARM each message contains extra information in a Reconfiguring Header in addition to the data to be transferred. Upon arrival of the message the Reconfiguring Header is extracted, […]
a person who in stage plays, motion pictures, television broadcasts, etc. a person who does something; participant. a brother of King Augeas, sometimes believed to be the father, by Molione, of Eurytus and Cteatus. Contemporary Examples In the end, they went with the other actor because I was a double threat, Hispanic and disabled. Auti […]
a leading actor who produces and usually stars in his or her own productions: Sir Henry Irving was one of the first actor-managers. Contemporary Examples Over the mantelpiece, that was Henry Irving, the 19th-century actor-manager who was the first English actor to be knighted. Spending a Day With Peter O’Toole Malcolm Jones December 15, 2013 […]
(of a role or script) effective even if poorly acted.