Grada


Also found in: Acronyms.

Grada

In Serbia, a political subdivision equivalent to an urban municipality.
References in periodicals archive ?
Grada. "In about 60% of cases, wounds fail to close, and there is also a high rate of recurrence."
One of O Grada's primary concerns is the process of urbanization itself.
Much had been said about the incredible seafood of Grada so the option of a Salmon steak stood out for a main course.
So O Grada asks are we approaching a point at which we might be able to regard famine exclusively as an event in our history and not as something that must be confronted in our future?
O Grada's analysis is strongest when he discusses a case in depth.
O Grada concludes that, aside from nationalist and militant Catholic anti-Semitism, only occasional economic-based activities provoked anti-Jewish feelings.
Rjecnik splitskog govora zanimljiv je prirucnik suvremenoga urbanoga govora grada Splita koristan kako samima izvornim govornicima tako i strucnjacima.
But before the DVD is released, Grada has a new album, "Cloudy Day Navigation," due out April 2.
Desde la grada, como el resto de los familiares, no dejaron de animar y disfrutaron de la victoria del equipo de Jorge.
Cormac O Grada, Jewish Ireland in the Age of Joyce: a Socioeconomic History (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 2006, 320 pp., $42.00 hardback)
Regarded as Irelands premier economic historian even before the publication in 1999 of his widely praised Black 47 and Beyond: The Great Irish Famine in History, Economy, and Memory, Cormac O Grada of the University of Dublin created tremors of anticipation with the highly publicized Famine: A Short History, which establishes him more securely as a scholar in command of the field as a whole.Its worth reiterating for the benefit of prospective readers that Grda "doesnt write like an economist," nor does he presume that his readers bring to the book anything more than a general interest in his subject.
GIVEN THE ABUNDANCE OF BOOKS and articles on the Irish Famine that have been written in the last fifteen years, perhaps the first response of many who learn of another published work will be to ask, "Do we need another book on the famine?" If in reference to Cormac O Grada's Ireland's Great Famine: Interdisciplinary Perspectives, the answer to that question is "yes." This compilation brings together thirteen essays written by O Grada (University College Dublin), on his own or with co-authors.