The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay by Michael Chabon.
What does AAKC stand for?
AAKC stands for Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay (Michael Chabon book)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
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We have 2 other meanings of AAKC in our Acronym Attic
- Alive and Kickin'
- All American Karate (Lambertville, MI)
- Amino Acid Kinase (enzyme)
- Asleep At the Keyboard
- Atlantoaxial Kyphosis (sagittal deformity)
- Ausschuß Aachener Karneval (Carnival of Aachen Committee, Germany)
- All-Ages Kirk/Spock Archive
- AP2 Associated Kinase 1 (activating protein 2, AP2)
- African Access to Knowledge Alliance
- All American Kit Cutters
- Apartment Association of Kansas City (Shawnee Mission, KS)
- Arthur Ashe Kids' Day (US Open)
- All American Karate Federation
- Alpe Adria Karate-Federation (martial arts)
- American Amateur Karate Federation
- Asian Amateur Kabaddi Federation (India)
- Arginine Alpha Ketoglutarate
- All About Kids Publishing (Gilroy, CA)
- American Association of Kidney Patients
- American Academy of Kinesiology and Physical Education (Champaign, IL)
Samples in periodicals archive:
And Michael Chabon won a Pulitzer Prize for his novel “The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay,” about a pair of comic book progenitors.
Listen to The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay by Michael Chabon, or The Magician's Wife by Brian Moore or, best of all, Carter Beats the Devil by Glen David Gold, and you'll understand my enthusiasm for the combination.
But in many ways, the books that were most important in helping me figure out my relationship to this research and by extension, the novel's relationship to this research were two novels: The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay by Michael Chabon (Random House, September 2000) and Ragtime by E.
But if this is Maliszewski's concern, why not tackle Chabon's Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay, rather than the unpublished text of a performance?
But Chabon -whose previous works include the comic book The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay and Wonder Boys, which inspired theMichael Douglas film -does not try to produce the same sense of historical myth as Tolkein's work.
Consider, in contrast, last year's big book, The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay, recently issued in paperback.
In the climactic moment of Michael Chabon's recent novel, The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier and Clay, a character dressed as a comic book superhero called The Escapist shuts down the Empire State Building by threatening to leap from its 86th floor observation deck.