chronicle

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Synonyms for chronicle

Synonyms for chronicle

a chronological record of past events

Synonyms for chronicle

References in periodicals archive ?
Chronicles is a "general and comprehensive theological stock-taking, striving to achieve a new religious balance in the face of a changing world.
Davis, the principal owner of Mar-Len Publications, which publishes the Chronicle.
Both texts have been transcribed, edited, and translated into English for the first time, with the Latin facing the English throughout the last 500 or so pages, a great help for scholars extracting historical information from the chronicles.
In this book, Kalimi intends to treat the books of Chronicles like any other biblical book, with its own particular history of transmission, reception, and interpretation as it travels through Jewish culture.
Chronicle readers of all ages have been cutting out the tokens and choosing a local school to donate them to.
16-37); "Babylonian Chronicles of Ancient Kings" (nos.
The Chronicles of Narnia (seven-book series) The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe (Book Two); HarperCollins: Toronto, 2005.
The book is titled The Chronicles of Narnia and Phiosophy: The Lion, the Witch and the Worldview (Open Court 2005).
And that would be a very wonderful thing, since The Chronicles of Narnia is not only a delightful fantasy tale for children of all ages (from 5 to 95) but also a richly insightful Christian allegory that, in a unique way, touches the hearts and minds of both believers and unbelievers with the central truths of the Gospel.
Klein points out that we have little information on how the psalms were used in ancient Israelite worship but that the citation of psalms in the narratives of 1 Chronicles 16 and 2 Chronicles 6 may provide some information on their use in postexilic times.
DELUSIONS OF grandeur haunt ``The Chronicles of Riddick,'' an overblown sequel to the modest, genuinely haunting 2000 sci-fi horror treat ``Pitch Black.
And, in his informative consideration of printed chronicles and histories, one can read John Stow's account of "Gerrarde the Gyant," as well as about the censorship of Holinshed's Chronicles, Richard Grafton's treatment of Hardyng's Chronicle, and John Selden's perhaps self-consciously disjunctive notes to Drayton's Poly-Olbion.
The chronicles included reviews and notes, as well as commentary on books, plays, movies, and musical productions.
Elizabethan dramatists drew their material from the wealth of chronicle writing for which the age is renowned, notably Edward Hall's The Union of the Two Noble and Illustrate Famelies of Lancastre and York and Raphael Holinshed's Chronicles of England, Scotlande, and Irelande.