Syllable Names

Some articles on names, syllable, syllables, syllable names, name:

Diacritics That Do Not Produce New Letters - Non-English Languages
... Sometimes appears in Spanish loanwords and names if Spanish orthography is observed ... Carons in š and ž appear only in foreign proper names and loanwords, but may be substituted with sh or zh if and only if it is technically impossible to produce ... and the grave (à, è/é, ì, ò/ó, ù), typically to indicate a stressed syllable that would not be stressed under the normal rules of pronunciation but sometimes ...
Burmese Name - Traditional and Western-style Names
... Burmese names were originally one syllable, as in the cases of U Nu and U Thant ("U" being an honorific) ... mid 20th century, many Burmese started using two syllables, albeit without any formal structure ... the Arakanese commonly adopted three syllable names, whereas the Bamar were still using one or two at most ...
Streets And Highways Of Washington, D.C. - Expansion of The Street-name System
... A separate act of Congress in 1895 required that the street names in Georgetown be changed to conform to the street naming system used in the City of Washington ... However, the old street names were shown on maps as late as 1899 ... The streets would be given one syllable names in alphabetical order ...
Arlington County, Virginia, Street-naming System - Specifics of The System
... the alphabetizing sequence is One-syllable names (Ball Street to Wayne Street) Two-syllable names (Adams to Woodrow) Three-syllable names (Abingdon to ... Arlington's local numbered and named streets are not through streets and thus each number or name can appear multiple times at multiple locations in the county but always according to ... In cases where more names are needed to avoid confusion in areas of denser street construction, numbered (east-west) streets are first designated "street", then "road," then "place ...

Famous quotes containing the words names and/or syllable:

    The world is a puzzling place today. All these banks sending us credit cards, with our names on them. Well, we didn’t order any credit cards! We don’t spend what we don’t have. So we just cut them in half and throw them out, just as soon as we open them in the mail. Imagine a bank sending credit cards to two ladies over a hundred years old! What are those folks thinking?
    Sarah Louise Delany (b. 1889)

    He generally added the syllable um to his words when he could,—as paddlum, etc.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)