That the Dublin Strike and its consequences had a profound effect on later events, this quotation from "Æ" will show.
The word “phæton” appears both with and without the æ ligature, and are retained as printed.
It is used where capital forms have not been selected, as for æ.
The œ and æ ligatures in the text have been left as they appear in the original book.
Rhadamanthus judged the Asiatics, Æ´acus the Europeans; and when a very difficult case arose it was referred to Minos.
It is believed that Æ´olus was a skillful astronomer who dwelt in a volcanic island.
Impressive and striking by a certain spiritual integrity, so to say, "Æ" unites gifts and faculties seldom combined.
The cavalry were divided into tur'mæ, consisting each of thirty men.
Besides being the deliverer of his country from the ravages of the Danes, and the restorer of order and civil government, Æ.
One Æ'lius La'ma was condemned and executed only for jesting, though there was neither novelty nor poignancy in his humour.
symbol ultimately from Latin and used by scribes writing Old English for a vowel sound between "a" and "e;" generally replaced by -a- after the Conquest. The Latin symbol represented Greek -ai-, and when Latinate words flooded into English in the 16c., it reappeared with them, but only as an etymological device, and it was pronounced simply "e" and eventually reduced to that letter in writing (e.g. eon) in most cases except proper names: Cæsar, Æneas, Æsculapius, Æsop.
American astronomer who studied binary stars and developed methods to calculate their mass and distances. Working independently of Ejnar Hertzsprung, Russell also demonstrated the relationship between types of stars and their absolute magnitude. This correlation is now known as the Hertzsprung-Russell diagram.