Definition: records arranged in yearly parts; history
Definition: records arranged in yearly parts; history
Sentences Containing 'annals'
The first is the invention of writing, which alone gives human nature the power of transmitting, without alteration, its laws, its contracts, its annals, and its discoveries.
These annals were combined and compiled into a single document in the 5th century by the Buddhist monk Mahathera Mahanama.
Marco also noted the abundance of elephants in Locach; Locach was notable in the Chinese annals for sending elephants as tribute.
Quadratus died during his tenure of office (Tacitus, "Annals," xiv.26).
This Köten is the same Prince Kotjan Sutoevic of the Russian annals, who forged the Russian-Cuman alliance against the Tatars.
McNeal was involved in one of the more famous plays in the annals of professional football, which took place in Super Bowl XVII.
She is mentioned as Djer's mother on the Cairo Annals Stone.
With Jacques-Joseph Moreau (1804–1884) and others, he founded the influential "Annales médico-psychologiques" (Medical-Psychological Annals).
The death of his father Tommaltach mac Murgail (died 774) is recorded in the annals where he is called king of Mag nAi.
The annals point out that many common people were killed in this attack.
The annals record another battle among the Connachta in 824 in which many fell.
No more opposition is recorded to the rule of Diarmait in the annals after this.
Étaín is the name of a heroine from Irish mythology, and is recorded as being borne by several women between the 12th and 15th century in the Irish annals.
In 1831 appeared his "History of English Dramatic Poetry and Annals of the Stage to the Restoration", a badly arranged but valuable work.
According to the Royal Frankish Annals Emperor Charlemagne had a fortress built at Höhbeck.
The Annals of the city of Pisa report that the intended bridegroom was to be Alfonso's younger brother, Raymond Berenger V, comte de Provence.
Together with his brothers Ímar and Auisle he appears frequently in the Irish annals.
The Irish annals, and the Fragmentary Annals of Ireland, are much older than these, and in some respects are source materials for the Icelanders.
"Great warfare between the heathens and Mael Sechnaill, supported by Norse-Irish" is reported by the Annals of Ulster.
According to the Annals of Ulster it was Artgal who was killed by Constantine."
In the Fragmentary Annals of Ireland, it is said that Amlaíb returned to Lochlann to aid his father in a war in 871.
With this, he disappears from the Irish annals.
Amlaíb Conung is said in the Fragmentary Annals to have been a son-in-law of Áed Finnliath.
Elsewhere the Fragmentary Annals, when reporting the death of Óisle, refer to "the daughter of Cináed" as Amlaíb's wife.
The most detailed account of the course of the war is in "The Later Annals of Beleriand".
Nearly contemporary to the "Quenta Silmarillion" are the "Annals of Beleriand", a complementary, separate account with a different point of view.
The two main versions, early and late, of the Annals are in agreement with the events but are at variance with nomenclature and dates.
The "Later Annals" are the final version of the War of Wrath in this form.
There are versions of events and aspects of the war in the "Annals" that are in conflict with those in "Quenta Silmarillion" beyond minor inconsistencies in nomenclature and dates.
It is only in the "Annals" versions and the earliest "Quenta" that Eönwë is stated to be leader, or captain, of the Host of the West and that Ingwion is captain of the Vanyar.
The "Later Annals of Beleriand" expand on detail and reintroduce the encampment of the Host beside the River Sirion that goes back to the earliest fragments of the story.
"The Later Annals Beleriand" state: "This war lasted fifty years from the landing of Fionwë."
The earliest information on this meteor shower is found in Chinese annals in 36 AD.
Specifically notable was what went down in the Gakkai annals as the "raccoon dog festival incident" on April 28, 1952.
The Tibetan "Red Annals" (Hu lān deb ther) calls him "Ra khyi phag."
John’s From the “Family Annals” of the Holy Cross Sister of Chavanod it is traceable that the Sisters began their association with St.
Before that date, there was no mention in the native annals of any Bishop, or Archbishop of Cashel.
His 42.5 stops for losses rank third in school annals behind Ball (43.5) and Carnell Lake (45.5, 1985–88).
British ichthyologist coined the genus "Rhynchactis" and described its first species, "R. leptonema", in a 1925 issue of "Annals and Magazine of Natural History".
"African Invertebrates" was established in 1906 as the "Annals of the Natal Government Museum" that changed its name later to the "Annals of the Natal Museum".
A wide range of natural science topics has been covered in the "Annals of the Natal Museum" and subsequently in "African Invertebrates".
The Annals of the Four Masters record his death in the year 689 with his feast-day as 26 May.
According to annals of history, the golden era in the Maratha rule of Baroda commenced when Sayajirao Maharaja came into power in 1875.
However, the "Annals of Ulster" claim that it was his brother Fáelán mac Murchado (died 738) who gave the hostages which is more likely.
This fight known as the battle of the groans is described at length in the Irish annals.
The Sui Dynasty (581-618) annals describe an advanced kingdom called Chi Tu.
Nothing is known of his short reign other than his death notice in the annals.
At his death notice in the annals he is referred to as an old man.
The "Annals of the Four Masters" states that Muirgius was the victor in this battle also.
The annals record that Adomnán's Law of the Innocents was violated on this campaign.
More Vocab Wordssublime - causing deep feelings of wonder, joy, respect, etc.; exalted; noble and uplifting; utter
foolhardy - rash; reckless; foolishly daring
spangle - small shiny metallic piece sewn to clothing for ornamentation
nostalgia - homesickness; longing for the past; Ex. nostalgia for the clothes of 1920s; ADJ. nostalgic
histrionic - theatrical; excessively dramatic or emotional; affected; of actors or acting; N. histrionics: histrionic behavior
speck - small piece or mark; Ex. speck of dust in the eye
saga - Scandinavian myth; any legend; long heroic narrative
drivel - nonsense; foolishness; V: talk nonsense
comatose - in a coma; extremely sleepy
tonsure - shaving of the head especially by person entering religious orders; V.