Morales(1) that Chicago's anti-gang loitering ordinance--authorizing the police to disperse groups of loiterers
containing criminal street gang members(2)--was unconstitutionally vague, Harvey Grossman, the attorney who had argued the case for the winning side, called the decision "a victory for `young men of color.
Indeed, the majority pointed out that, by its terms, the statute does not apply to those loiterers
whom the city would most like to control: those who do have an apparent purpose either to "publicize the gang's dominance of certain territory" or to commit crimes.
, Jane Austen's brother James wrote about language with heavy irony: "Language," he says, used to be defined as "the Art of expressing our Ideas.
Henry went up to Oxford in 1788, and in January 1789 the two brothers founded a weekly periodical composed of lively, elegant, polished essays in the fashion of the time, which they named The Loiterer
Mary Magdalen College, and the Loiterer
(1789-1790) of St.
Jane Austen owned a set of poems and plays by William Hayley and was thought to have borrowed the name of Sophia Sentiment--from a playlet composed by the poet--for an article in the March 1789 edition of The Loiterer
, her brothers' jointly published undergraduate magazine.
As the medical student reaches the platform, she is abducted by the loiterer
and taken to an infrequently used secondary entrance of the station.
Jane's elder brothers had produced a two-year run of a comic undergraduate weekly, The Loiterer
, during their Oxford years, and while James and Henry never subsequently realized their early literary ambitions, surely their enterprise inspired their clever little sister to believe that publication was possible for a country parson's daughter.
Despite sounding like a joke, his remark is well founded, for one of the issues given over to Oxford types in The Loiterer
, (2) the periodical run by Jane Austen's brother James, confirms such a currency To a blustering student who represents the "Dasher," all tradesmen are to be "resisted by gentlemen" and are "complete raff'; it turns out the young man is himself from a trading family and feels obliged to express his scorn "merely to support his character as a dashing man" (141-42).
He thought it was one of the usual incidents when loiterers
would throw stones on parked vehicles.
Regulars include a big, loud man named Albert Babakian, who chases away loiterers
when they're rude to Chhun, and Marina Lopez, an 83-year-old who comes to sip coffee three times a week after church, wearing white lace shirts and patent-leather shoes.
As do youthful loiterers
, who, upon hearing classical selections, quickly leave the premises (Ross, 2016, p.
The wail of the siren, sweeping over Stepney like the wind before a storm, sends the last loiterers
from the dim streets.
LOITERERS, drunks and troublemakers could be fined under tough new plans to tackle anti-social behaviour.
Ban alcohol in all public parks, police it with undercover operations and the loiterers