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groupes prépositionnels (GP) > out of + N

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Miner's Wife

Hopes Prayers and Metallica

Will Jolt Him Out of Coma

 

January 7, 2006

The New York Times

By GARY GATELY

 

PITTSBURGH, Jan. 6 - Anna McCloy went to Wal-Mart on Friday, bought a Metallica CD and a boom box to play for her husband, Randal McCloy Jr., the sole survivor of the West Virginia mine disaster. Though he remained in a medically induced coma, Mrs. McCloy figured that blasting his favorite heavy-metal band in his hospital room could help revive him.

That, along with plenty of prayers and the knowledge that his wife and two children love him and need him, will help him pull through, Mrs. McCloy said at a news conference. Occasionally smiling and laughing, she added that she found strength in faith and had no doubt that he would recover.

"It's amazing, it's a miracle," she said of his survival. "Faith plays a big role. Without it, we wouldn't be coping. It's given us hope."

Mr. McCloy, 26, of Simpson, survived more than 40 hours in the Sago disaster that killed 12 fellow miners with carbon monoxide intoxication, the medical examiner said.

As families began planning funerals for some co-workers, Mr. McCloy remained in critical condition and had two treatments of hyperbaric oxygen. Doctors hope that will help his brain recover from the effects of a lack of oxygen. Dr. Richard Shannon, chairman of medicine at Allegheny General Hospital, said Mr. McCloy's heart and kidney function and muscle injuries had improved. But he continued to have serious inflammation of the left lung, and doctors will not know the extent of brain damage until he is out of the coma.

Miner's Wife Hopes Prayers and Metallica Will Jolt Him Out of Coma,
NYT,
7.1.2006,
http://www.nytimes.com/2006/01/07/national/07survivor.html

 

 

 

 

 

Out of this world:

Nasa funds revolutionary ideas

 

· Projects include bouncing robots and space crops
· Giant camera in space generates most interest

 

Wednesday January 4, 2006
The Guardian
Alok Jha, science correspondent

 

Bouncing robots capable of exploring planets, a giant pinhole camera in space, and genetically engineered crops that could grow on other worlds are just three of the ideas proposed by scientists funded by Nasa's forward-thinking Institute for Advanced Concepts.

    Out of this world: Nasa funds revolutionary ideas, G, 4.1.2006,
    http://www.guardian.co.uk/science/story/0,3605,1677592,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

Prescott lets 3,600 buildings

take bite out of green belt

 

October 23, 2005
The Sunday Times
Jonathan Leake

 

JOHN PRESCOTT, the deputy prime minister, has given the go-ahead to one of the largest building programmes ever to be allowed in the green belt.

The decision to build 3,600 homes and businesses around Stevenage, Hertfordshire, has infuriated environmentalists and residents, who have been campaigning against the plan for a decade.

They say that such decisions undermine the entire system of green belt designation which is meant to protect countryside in perpetuity.

Stevenage council, however, is delighted at Prescott’s decision. The council argues that the town, which has a population of 80,000, is suffering acute shortages of both social housing and larger executive homes.

    Prescott lets 3,600 buildings take bite out of green belt, ST, 23.10.2005,
    http://www.timesonline.co.uk/article/0,,2087-1838558,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

When I was younger I went drinking in pubs in my area. Because families lived closer together and pubs were frequented by the older generation there was always someone in the pub who knew my family. So if I was out-of-order [ adjectif ] this info would trickle back to my parents. Now we have big city centre pubs with only young people in, families spread around the country and if a youngster drinks too much and started fighting their parents would never know and start disciplining them.

    Michael, Sussex

    'Binge drinking? Blame house prices', By Tom Geoghegan, BBC News Magazine,
    Last Updated: Tuesday, 4 October 2005, 09:43 GMT 10:43 UK,
    http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/magazine/4306226.stm

 

 

 

 

 

Out of site, out of mind

With new websites launching every day,

it's hard to know if you are missing out on what's hot.

Jack Schofield shows you how to make the most of web-watching services

 

Thursday June 23, 2005
The Guardian


The curious thing about watching the web is that it is best done by email. The problem is obvious enough: the web is too big for one person to watch. However, there are hundreds of individuals who are watching their particular corner - the bit that interests them - and writing newsletters or weblogs about it. The secret of web-watching is to find people with the expertise you need and tap into it.

    Out of site, out of mind, 23.6.2005,
    http://technology.guardian.co.uk/online/story/0,16545,1511971,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

Analysis

Out of sight, out of mind,

but will they stay out of court?

 

Monday January 14, 2002
The Guardian
Matthew Engel in Washingon

 

Short of offering a blank sheet of paper,

it is difficult to convey the supreme indifference

with which the fate of the prisoners at Guantanamo Bay

is being greeted in the United States.

    Out of sight, out of mind, but will they stay out of court?, G, 14.1.2002,
    http://www.guardian.co.uk/afghanistan/comment/story/0,11447,632485,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

Space cowgirl

Wally Funk was set to become

one of the world's first female astronauts

- until Nasa pulled the plug

on its women's training programme.

Only now, age 63, is she finally going into orbit.

Sharon Krum reports

 

Tuesday April 2, 2002
The Guardian
Sharon Krum


[ ... ]


"I feel that Wally flying with us

is a perfect ending to the injustice

she suffered 40 years ago.

Forget the Kennedy assassination,

the biggest conspiracy of the 60s

was keeping women out of space."

    Space cowgirl, G, 2.4.2002,
    http://www.guardian.co.uk/Archive/Article/0,4273,4385633,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

World: South Asia

Bangladesh running out of space

Millions of Bangladeshis
have migrated to the capital in search of work

 

By David Chazan in Dhaka
Monday, October 11, 1999
Published at 20:34 GMT 21:34 UK
BBC News

 

As the world's population reaches six billion,

countries such as Bangladesh face

increasing pressure from overcrowding.

    Bangladesh running out of space, BBC News,
    Monday, October 11, 1999 Published at 20:34 GMT 21:34 UK,
    http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/south_asia/471951.stm

 

 

 

 

 

Out of Africa

 

Zimbabwe was once seen

as one of the success stories of Africa after colonialism.

But there are pictures which still tell a tale of division.

In 1999, the issues are black and white,

but also about corruption and class

 

Sunday March 21, 1999
Guardian Unlimited
By Andrew Meldrum

Out of Africa, 21.3.1999,
http://www.guardian.co.uk/Archive/Article/0,4273,3841415,00.html

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Voir aussi > Anglonautes > Grammaire anglaise

 

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