Frame

A frame or framework is a structural system or a skeleton that supports other components of the object. It is used in this basic sense in art, construction, and mechanical engineering, and the expression 'frame' for eyeglasses.

  • in art, a picture frame is a solid border around a picture or painting
  • a space frame in construction
  • a beehive frame
  • in mechanical engineering, a bicycle frame, for instance
  • frames are often called after a shape they resemble, e.g. an A-frame, often used as a caning -, whipping - or flogging frame, used for securing the victim of physical punishment (either standing with his hands tied where the side bars meet above him, or to bend over the shorter cross-bar)

The word also has many extended, metaphorical meanings in various fields:

  • in spinning, a frame is a mechanical device with many spindles for spinning multiple threads simultaneously, as in spinning frame, dressing frame, or water frame
  • one of the film frames or video frames composing a film or video
    • a complete image, or the set of all picture elements representing it, in video display
    • in video compression different frames –- called I-frames, P-frames, B-frames, and D-frames –- are used for motion compensation
  • reframing in film and programming
  • in telecommunications, a data frame is a transmitted packet
  • in computer science, a stack frame
  • the frame element in HTML; see HTML element#Frames
  • the frame problem in artificial intelligence, a data structure for representing a stereotyped situation
  • Semantic frames in cognitive science, linguistics, or communication theory
  • a frame tale in literature
  • a narrative frame in literature, film, or storytelling
  • a frame of reference in physics
  • in mathematics, a frame is an abstract concept on a manifold, generalising frame of reference to a basis for the tangent bundle varying from point to point. See vierbein for an orthonormal frame. Also projective frame.
  • also in mathematics, a frame can refer to a complete Heyting algebra
  • each player's turn in bowling games
  • the connection between lead and follow in partner dancing. See frame (dance)
  • in law, to frame someone is to make it look as if they committed a crime when they in fact did not commit said crime, as in the title of the movie Who Framed Roger Rabbit; see frameup.
  • in psychology, Framing (psychology)
  • one complete game of snooker; a match usually comprises at least three frames.

The Frames is also the name of an Irish rock band, fronted by Glen Hansard.


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. In the movie Jingle All the Way, the con artist Santas refer to the police as the "Grinch". The Frames is also the name of an Irish rock band, fronted by Glen Hansard. In 1994, during the Republican Party's "Contract With America", political cartoonists frequently applied the term to Speaker of the House Newt Gingrich, calling him the "Gin-Grinch Who Stole Christmas". The word also has many extended, metaphorical meanings in various fields:. Seuss's work has become sufficiently well-known that the Grinch's very name (like that of another fictional character, Ebenezer Scrooge) has entered general usage as a slang term designating a cruel, antisocial, or Christmas-hating individual. It is used in this basic sense in art, construction, and mechanical engineering, and the expression 'frame' for eyeglasses. Seuss' repetitions of words, the Tunbergs generally come up with multiple synonyms, for instance, the "NOISE! NOISE! NOISE! NOISE!" becomes "STREPITUS, CREPITUS, STRIDOR, FRAGORQUE!" The work has been highly praised by classicists.

A frame or framework is a structural system or a skeleton that supports other components of the object. Instead of Dr. one complete game of snooker; a match usually comprises at least three frames. Rather than the rhythmic rhymed text of the original, the Tunbergs produced a prose translation in a somewhat rhythmic Latin. in psychology, Framing (psychology). Tunberg, entitled Quomodo invidiosulus nomine Grinchus Christi natalem abrogaverit (literally: "How the little envious one named Grinch stole Christ's birthday"). in law, to frame someone is to make it look as if they committed a crime when they in fact did not commit said crime, as in the title of the movie Who Framed Roger Rabbit; see frameup. Nonetheless, a Latin translation was prepared by Jennifer Morrish Tunberg with the help of Terence O.

See frame (dance). Perhaps because of its demanding meter, How the Grinch Stole Christmas! has been seldom effectively translated, and it is hardly known outside of the English-speaking world. the connection between lead and follow in partner dancing. news/quotes_stole.html?1132545266546. each player's turn in bowling games. Other cast members include the late Josh Ryan Evans as the young Grinch, Bill Irwin as Lou Lou Who and Jeffrey Tambor as Mayor Augustus May Who. also in mathematics, a frame can refer to a complete Heyting algebra. The movie received mixed critical reaction but became the highest-grossing film released in North America in the year 2000, earning $260 million at the box office.

Also projective frame. This version is often called simply The Grinch; though the title actually seen in the film is How the Grinch Stole Christmas!; the word "Grinch" is written in much larger letters than the rest of the title. See vierbein for an orthonormal frame. The film was directed by Ron Howard, produced by Brian Grazer, and starred Jim Carrey as the title role of the Grinch and Taylor Momsen as Cindy Lou Who, although this version seems to be about eight (the one in the book was "no more than two"). in mathematics, a frame is an abstract concept on a manifold, generalising frame of reference to a basis for the tangent bundle varying from point to point. It creates a new back-story to explain why the Grinch acts as he does. a frame of reference in physics. Due to all the additions made to the storyline so that it could be brought up to feature-length, it was considerably less faithful to the original book.

a narrative frame in literature, film, or storytelling. Later after Seuss's death, the book was also made into a 2000 live-action feature film. a frame tale in literature. Seuss, where he was voiced by Anthony Asbury. Semantic frames in cognitive science, linguistics, or communication theory. Most recently, he was a recurring character on the 1996 kids' show The Wubbulous World of Dr. the frame problem in artificial intelligence, a data structure for representing a stereotyped situation. Later, in 1982, he starred in The Grinch Grinches the Cat in the Hat, where he attempts to ruin things for fellow Seuss star The Cat in the Hat.

the frame element in HTML; see HTML element#Frames. There, he was voiced by Hans Conried. in computer science, a stack frame. The Grinch returned to animation in the 1977 special Halloween is Grinch Night, in which he sets off to scare everyone in Whoville due to being bothered by a chain reaction of annoying sounds caused by the wind. in telecommunications, a data frame is a transmitted packet. The Grinch later appeared in a few more specials, and although they weren't as popular as his original Christmas outing, they're well-liked among the viewers. reframing in film and programming. The cartoon is typically found on the Internet Movie Database's list of the top 250 films, and is considered one of Chuck Jones' greatest cartoons made after his departure from Warner Bros.

in video compression different frames –- called I-frames, P-frames, B-frames, and D-frames –- are used for motion compensation. It has seen innumerable rebroadcasts in the years since its debut, with annual showings continuing to the present day. a complete image, or the set of all picture elements representing it, in video display. The TV special has been highly praised by audiences and film and animation fans alike. one of the film frames or video frames composing a film or video

    . These lines were read by Boris Karloff, like the others. in spinning, a frame is a mechanical device with many spindles for spinning multiple threads simultaneously, as in spinning frame, dressing frame, or water frame. Seuss also added a few lines to the dénouement, which in the original is laconic.

    an A-frame, often used as a caning -, whipping - or flogging frame, used for securing the victim of physical punishment (either standing with his hands tied where the side bars meet above him, or to bend over the shorter cross-bar). The longer one describes the Who children (in the Grinch's imagination) noisily playing with their Christmas toys . frames are often called after a shape they resemble, e.g. Seuss also lengthened the text with two interpolated verse passages. in mechanical engineering, a bicycle frame, for instance. Dr. a beehive frame. Grinch" was sung by Thurl Ravenscroft.

    a space frame in construction. The best remembered of them, "You're a Mean One, Mr. in art, a picture frame is a solid border around a picture or painting. Seuss. The songs, which helped fill out the story to the length of a television program, had music written by Jewish composer Albert Hague, with lyrics by Dr. Animation was done by Jones' MGM animation unit, several members of which had originate with him at Warner Bros: Ken Harris, Tom Ray, Phil Roman, Richard Thompson, Don Towsley, and Lloyd Vaughan.

    veteran Ben Washam served as co-director. Maurice Noble, one of Jones' long-time collaborators, served as production manager, and fellow Warner Bros. In his 1996 book Chuck Reducks, Jones later said that Seuss thought the animated Grinch looked more like Jones than it did the character in the original book, a fact Jones attributed to the use of his own facial expressions as a model for the Grinch's. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies, and the latter-period MGM Tom and Jerry films he had done) modified the appearance of the Grinch somewhat to fit the medium, rendering him in green and with a more elongated, frog-like face.

    Jones, who served as director, character designer, and character layout artist (as he had done for nearly all of his Warner Bros. The show starred Boris Karloff as narrator and Grinch, and (unusually for adaptations) included the actual text of the book in spoken form. Army during World War II. How the Grinch Stole Christmas! was adapted to television in 1966 by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer as an animated TV special, directed by Seuss's friend and former colleague Chuck Jones, whom Seuss had known from their days of working on Private Snafu training cartoons for the U.S.

    . The purity of the verse is increased by the fact that Seuss avoided introducing made-up words intended to fit the meter (for example, "Jill-ikka-Jast" or "Sala-ma-goox", both from Scrambled Eggs Super). The ink-drawn illustrations make use of only black, red, and pink (the latter being the color of the Grinch's eyes), and the versification is strict and never skips a syllable. The book is one of the purest examples of Seuss's style.

    His heart grows three sizes larger, he returns all the presents and trimmings, and is warmly welcomed into the community of the Whos. He then realizes that Christmas is more than just gifts and presents. However, he learns in the end that despite his success in stealing all the Christmas presents and decorations from the Whos, Christmas comes just the same. (These are not the same microscopic-sized Whos who appear in Horton Hears a Who; these Whos are visible to the naked eye, although the Grinch may just be their size, considering that the Whos all live on a snowflake in the film The Grinch, as opposed to living on a speck of dust in Horton Hears a Who.) Envious of the Whos' happiness, he makes plans to descend on the town and, by means of serial burglary, deprive them of their Christmas presents and decorations and thus "prevent Christmas from coming".

    From his perch high atop Mount Crumpit, the Grinch can hear the noisy Christmas festivities that take place in Whoville. His only companion is Max, his faithful but dim dog. The Grinch, a bitter, green-coated, cave-dwelling creature with a heart "two sizes too small," lives on snowy Mount Crumpit, a steep, 10,000 foot high mountain just north of Whoville. The mid-1950s were a fruitful period for Seuss, during which he wrote many of the stories for which he is most admired today, including The Cat in the Hat, If I Ran the Circus, and On Beyond Zebra.

    Seuss completed How the Grinch Stole Christmas in 1957. The book has been adapted to other media, also discussed below. It is written in rhymed verse, with illustrations by the author. Seuss.

    How the Grinch Stole Christmas! is one of the best-known children's books by Dr. Bolchazy-Carducci Publishers, 1997, ISBN 0865164193. Tunberg. Translated by Jennifer Morrish Tunberg with the assistance of Terence O.

    Quomodo Invidiosulus Nomine Grinchus Christi Natalem Abrogaverit: How the Grinch Stole Christmas in Latin. Seuss. Dr. How the Grinch Stole Christmas! New York: Random House, 1957, ISBN 0394800796.

    Seuss (Theodor Seuss Geisel). Dr.

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