From A to Z

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it’s A 11 letters crossword puzzle definition.
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Possible Answers: ALL.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 20 Jul 2018, Friday

Random information on the term “From A to Z”:

Adam Guettel (/ˈɡɛtəl/; born December 16, 1964) is an American composer-lyricist of musical theater and opera. The grandson of musical theatre composer Richard Rodgers, he is best known for the musical The Light in the Piazza, for which he won two Tony Awards, for Best Score and Best Orchestrations, and two Drama Desk Awards, for Best Music and Best Orchestrations.

Guettel was born on December 16, 1964, to film executive Henry Guettel and writer/composer Mary Rodgers, daughter of famed composer Richard Rodgers, and was raised on the Upper West Side of New York City. He performed as a boy soprano soloist in operas including Pelléas et Mélisande and The Magic Flute, both at the Metropolitan Opera and the New York City Opera, and in another production of Pelléas with the Santa Fe Opera. He was also slated to play Amahl in the film remake of Gian Carlo Menotti’s “Amahl and the Night Visitors”. He later claimed that he ended his career as a boy soprano at age 13, by faking that his voice was changing; he turned to music composition soon afterward.[1] He attended Phillips Exeter Academy, School Year Abroad (SYA France), Interlochen Center for the Arts and graduated from Yale University in 1987.

From A to Z on Wikipedia


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Random information on the term “ALL”:

Allative case (abbreviated ALL; from Latin allāt-, afferre “to bring to”) is a type of locative case. The term allative is generally used for the lative case in the majority of languages that do not make finer distinctions.

In the Finnish language (Uralic language), the allative is the fifth of the locative cases, with the basic meaning of “onto”. Its ending is -lle, for example pöytä (table) and pöydälle (onto the top of the table). In addition, it is the logical complement of the adessive case for referring to “being around the place”. For example, koululle means “to the vicinity of the school”. With time, the use is the same: ruokatunti (lunch break) and … lähti ruokatunnille (“… left to the lunch break”). Some actions require the case, e.g. kävely – mennä kävelylle “a walk – go for a walk”.

The other locative cases in Finnish and Estonian are these:

In the Lithuanian and Latvian languages the allative had been used dialectally as an innovation since the Proto-Indo-European, but it is almost out of use in modern times. Its ending in Lithuanian is -op which was shortened from -opi, whereas its ending in Latvian is -up. In the modern languages the remains of the allative can be found in certain fixed expressions that have become adverbs, such as Lithuanian išėjo Dievop (“gone to God”, i.e. died), velniop! (“to hell!”), nuteisti myriop (“sentence to death”), rudeniop (“towards autumn”), vakarop (“towards the evening”), Latvian mājup (“towards home”), kalnup (“uphill”), lejup (“downhill”).

ALL on Wikipedia