EER

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EER

Abbreviation for estimated energy requirement.
References in periodicals archive ?
But if the body of King has already absorbed the Native American race through the latter's rapid demise, he still struggles to displace and thereby contain the masculinity of black males: Junior pointedly indicts him, saying, "Ain't e'er young lady foiling after me, that you can catch a holt of--white or black" (405).
1 There followed some ribald jokes about the grapes coming "from a far cunt-try" (23); her response, "they are the sweetest grapes that e'er I tasted" (35), was delivered with a sigh of orgasmic rapture.
It was Robert Burns who condemned extravagant occasions like the wedding as a "tinsel show" and wrote "The honest man tho e'er sae poor, Is king o' men for a' that.
I have oft been told of Hell, And something of the latter I now know far too well; For the horrors that occurred that night with me will e'er remain; Pray God that their brutality shall ne'er occur again.
If e'er you go across the sea to Coventry, It may be at the closing of your day, You can sit outside the front door of a boozer, While the locals go around the back door way.
Here again is the stop-go pattern of early poems such as "Ode to the End"; after a magnificent invocation, stanza after stanza starts with an apostrophic push, seeking to sustain the momentum of desiring address, to "put out delight before left leaves // e'er leaving left, ghost snogging reader-less wacko.
Let us, all three, exemplify The most devoted, tender, ill-starred love Whose grievous history time will e'er record.
If I could tell the beauty of her eyes or count in number all her many graces, the age to come would say this poet lies, for ne're such beauty e'er touched Earthly faces.
Now Oxford's ta'en against another's/ Plot to smear a rhyming brothers;/ Lost for e'er to dreaming spires,/ She's cast into eternal fires
That instant was I turned into a hart, And my desires, like fell and cruel hounds E'er since pursue me.
His work rambles and repeats itself, generally telling his sisters to be good, but toward the end he writes, rather theatrically, "Where is he who will swear that the very hand which guides this pen backward and forward upon the paper, shall not, or e'er it crumble into dust, be shut, be clinched, against those Sisters for whose instruction it is now in motion?
Now if all the bosses that e'er was cursed, ROY THE WOLFE (6) was called the worst, He was the leading parasite That fed on the workers day and night; Greedy, growling wolf for more, He stole the bread from the workers door, Grew fat on starving children's cries And filled the papers with foolish lies--That his company couldn't afford to pay--Yet he got three hundred dollars a day.