(n.) Great destruction of life, as in battle; bloodshed; slaughter; massacre; murder; havoc.
(1) Koehler confirmed German media reports that the truck had apparently been slowed by an automatic braking system, bringing it to a standstill after 70 to 80 metres (230-260ft) and preventing worse carnage.
(2) An arms embargo should be imposed on Israel, the former international development secretary Andrew Mitchell has said , as he warned that the level of misery and carnage in Gaza was likely to poison the remaining goodwill in the region for generations.
(3) It was carnage,” said Marc Coupris, 57, a legal worker.
(4) The lesson for the international community, fatigued or bored by competing stories of Middle Eastern carnage, is that problems that are left to fester only get worse – and always take a terrible human toll.
(5) British MPs are deceiving themselves if they believe they do not bear some of the responsibility for the “terrible tragedy” unfolding in Syria, the former chancellor, George Osborne, said on Tuesday during an often anguished emergency debate in the House of Commons on the carnage being inflicted in eastern Aleppo.
(6) The president railed against a dystopian scene of “American carnage” , in which crime, poverty, post-industrial decline, drug addiction and economic inequality scarred the landscape.
(7) Eliot's poem – composed in the emotional carnage of the post-second world war period – was originally entitled (borrowing, shamelessly, from Dickens's Our Mutual Friend), He Do the Police in Different Voices.
(8) A mid the Syrian chaos of carnage, starvation and evacuation, there is a tiny glimmer of hope.
(9) The future is defined by the same old atavistic carnage as ever – which is, as Rosenbaum says, “an ingenious form of doublethink echoed in the very premise of a fantasy of the future beginning with “A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away ...” Star Wars cast feel the Force after watching new trailer Read more I don’t hate Star Wars – I love the puppetry, just for starters, and all those beautifully dirty, scum-caked robots.
(10) The heads of the World Health Organisation, Unicef, the Office for the Co-ordination of Humanitarian Affairs, the World Food Programme and the UNHCR, the UN refugee agency, urged political leaders to use their influence to solve the crisis and criticised what they described as "an insufficient sense of urgency among the governments and parties that could put a stop to the cruelty and carnage in Syria".
(11) It was "chaos and carnage" that occurred "on their watch", says Morrison.
(12) She said: “We struggle to comprehend the warped and twisted mind that sees a room packed with young children not as a scene to cherish but an opportunity for carnage.
(13) Judges, which included four members of the public and five theatre professionals who then make the final decisions, decided that Yasmina Reza's God of Carnage deserved best new comedy.
(14) "A clear violation of international law and standards has been carried out in Egypt in what can be described as no less than utter carnage."
(15) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Erdoğan’s crackdown: ‘Free speech is being rebranded terrorism’ That effort was short-lived but bloody, with hundreds of lives lost and thousands wounded in the carnage.
(16) The foundation's decision to stand firm in the face of a nationwide wave of revulsion to last month's bloody events is all the more striking given that the organisation's headquarters are located in Newtown, just three miles from Sandy Hook school where the carnage occurred.
(17) Mwendo Mutalubeko lost five children in the carnage.
(18) But Britain's economy is unlikely to escape the carnage.
(19) The images coming in to the Guardian's picture desk have reflected the last few days' carnage in an even more graphic way than usual: dead and maimed children in bombed-out Gaza or bodies of victims lying in Ukrainian cornfields.
(20) He wrote: "If you don't change your gun laws to at least try to stop this relentless tidal wave of murderous carnage, then you don't have to worry about deporting me.
(n.) The liberty of using a crane, as for loading and unloading vessels.
(n.) The money or price paid for the use of a crane.
(1) The CMV (Towne) gH gene had a 95% nucleotide identity and a 96.6% amino acid identity with the CMV (AD169) gH gene, as described by M. P. Cranage, G. L. Smith, S. E. Bell, H. Hart, C. Brown, A. T. Bankier, P. Tomlinson, B. G. Barrell, and T. C. Minson (1988, J. Virol.
(2) Our earlier reports demonstrated that Cynomolgus macaques vaccinated with either inactivated partially purified simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV), fixed SIV-infected C8166 (a human T lymphoblastoid cell line) cells, or fixed uninfected C8166 cells can be protected against a challenge infection with the 32H isolate of SIVmac 251 (grown in C8166) (Stott, E. J., W. L. Chan, K. H. G. Mills, M. Page, F. Taffs, M. Cranage, P. Greenway, and P. Kitchin.