At Worcester, though he had the name of keeping to himself, and not being much of a hand at a good time, he had secretly gloried in being clapped on the back and hailed as Old Ethe or Old Stiff.
By BRIAN X. CHEN and DAVID STREITFELD
A new console in the line that pioneered a new style of serious gaming comes as much of the excitement in the industry has shifted to the Web and mobile devices.
The annual camp gives younger players a chance to break into the national team, and Will Bruin of the Houston Dynamo has impressed.
Octomom outfits are so 2009. This year, there's plenty of pop-culture news worth mining for Halloween costume glory. TIME takes a look at the get-ups that are sure to win any costume contest
The Gospel of Glee: Is It Anti-Christian?
‘Modern Family’ and ‘Mad Men’ Win at Emmys
By BRIAN STELTER
ABC’s “Modern Family” edged out “Glee” for outstanding comedy series, while “Mad Men” on AMC was named the outstanding drama for the third consecutive year.
150 Years of Yale Glee
Long before there was "Glee," there was the Yale Glee Club, which is celebrating its 150th anniversary this month. Alumna Naomi Lewin returned to her alma mater to speak to fellow glee club members and trace the history of the group and its diverse repertoire.
- Jubilant delight; joy.
- Music. A part song scored for three or more usually male and unaccompanied voices that was popular in the 18th century.
[Middle English gle, entertainment, from Old English glēo.]
1 [U]大喜び, 歓喜
with great glee
in high glee ［full of glee］
2 （他人の失敗・不幸を見て）ほくそ笑むこと.3 グリー：三声またはそれ以上の無伴奏合唱曲.
1. Arise from bed; also, sit or stand up. For example, Once I get up and have coffee, I'm ready to work. One of Irving Berlin's earliest hit songs was "Oh! How I hate to Get Up in the Morning" (1918). [Mid-1300s]
2. Ascend, mount, as in I hate to get up on a ladder. [First half of 1500s]
3. Create or organize, as in She got up the petition against zoning. [Late 1500s]
4. Dress or adorn, as in She plans to get herself up in a bizarre outfit. This usage is most often put in the form of the past participle (got up), as in The wedding albums were got up with ruffles and lace. [Late 1700s]
5. Draw on, create in oneself, as in I finally got up the nerve to quit, or Joe got up his courage and told the boss he was leaving. [Early 1800s] Also see get someone's back up; also see the subsequent idioms beginning with get up.