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  • People who work in the theatre industry in United States, however, usually use the spelling "theatre", especially when writing about the art-form while retaining
    3 KB (277 words) - 08:21, 31 January 2016
  • theater (category Terms with manual transliterations different from the automated ones)
    for twenty-five years. The spelling theatre is the main spelling in British English, with theater being rare. In United States English, theater accounts
    9 KB (422 words) - 21:55, 18 January 2016
  • story (category English terms derived from the PIE root *weyd-)
    used the term at its zenith as a "loaned" word from the United States. (account): tome (lie): See lie (soap opera): soap opera, serial (sequence of events;
    11 KB (604 words) - 05:51, 25 January 2016
  • landrushes) A historical event in which previously restricted land of the United States was opened for homesteading on a first-come-first-served basis. 1967
    1 KB (115 words) - 22:38, 18 January 2016
  • Contraction of camcording. camming ‎(uncountable) (slang) Camcording; the illegal re-recording of films on camcorder in a cinema. 2006, Joan M Van Tassel
    1 KB (128 words) - 13:28, 29 January 2016
  • expanded cinema This goes against the current of the televisualization of the Web, where the end-user-defined HTML language is being submerged in a wave of server-defined
    739 bytes (82 words) - 21:39, 30 May 2014
  • carrier transportation services in the United States. 1994, Anne Friedberg, Window shopping: cinema and the postmodern (page 100) As a film that professes
    851 bytes (116 words) - 11:50, 27 May 2014
  • (nonstandard) In a state of mayhem. 2007 May 20, Jaime Wolf, “Le Cinéma du Blockbuster”[1], New York Times: In the United States, Mr. Besson is primarily
    495 bytes (55 words) - 18:24, 29 January 2016