Latest Poetic form Stories

2011-01-21 13:44:00


2010-11-22 08:00:00

OAKLAND, Calif., Nov. 22, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- Today Dictionary.com (www.dictionary.com), the leading online and mobile dictionary, announced it has chosen "change" for its 2010 Word of the Year.

2010-11-18 13:59:18

A better understanding of how we use acoustic cues to stress new information and put old information in the background may help computer programmers produce more realistic-sounding speech. Dr. Michael Wagner, a researcher in McGill's Department of Linguistics, has compared the way French- and English-speakers evaluate poetry, as a way of finding evidence for a systematic difference in how the two languages use these cues.

2010-10-19 09:45:00

BEIJING, Oct. 19 /PRNewswire-Asia/ -- LightInTheBox.com is announcing the launch of a new cell phone brand Haiku as well as the Colorfolie i6 ( http://www.lightinthebox.com/html/Haiku_Colorfolie_i6_Cellphone.html ); the first cellphone model to come under the new brand.

2010-07-14 10:16:00

NEW YORK, July 14 /PRNewswire/ -- In front of the world's largest stage, Shakira (Epic Records) and special guest Freshlyground performed the #1 Hit "Waka Waka (This Time For Africa)" to audiences in 215 countries with 700 million viewers during the closing ceremonies of the 2010 FIFA World Cup. Selling over a million singles has made Waka Waka the fastest-selling single and biggest-selling World Cup single of the digital age.

2010-06-17 06:00:00

BEIJING, June 17 /PRNewswire-Asia-FirstCall/ -- Linktone Ltd. (Nasdaq: LTON), a leading provider of wireless interactive entertainment services to consumers in China, today announced that it has obtained exclusive wireless distribution rights for the official theme song of the 2010 FIFA World Cup South Africa, "Waka Waka (This Time For Africa)." The song, said to evoke the power, rhythm and liveliness expected from Africa's first World Cup tournament, was written and produced by...

Word of the Day
  • An uxorious, effeminate, or spiritless man.
  • A timorous, cowardly fellow.
Probably a blend of meek and cock, or from meek +‎ -ock (“diminutive suffix”).