The literature of immigration and its figures are linked to a number of intellectual elites from the Levant that immigrated to North and South America between the 1800s and the mid 1900s.
What does IE stand for?
IE stands for Intellectual Elites
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Slang/chat, popular culture
See other definitions of IE
We have 33 other meanings of IE in our Acronym Attic
- Institute of Energy
- Institute of Export
- Instituto de Empresa (Madrid, Spain business school)
- Instrument Earth
- Instrument Engineer
- Instrument Examiner
- Instrumental Engineering
- Instrumental Enrichment
- Insurer's Examination (Canada)
- Integration Engineering
- Intelligent Enterprise
- Interactive Encyclopedia
- Interactive Entertainment (International Conference)
- Interior Elements (furniture industry)
- Internal Examination
- International eCommerce
- International Education
- International Exchange
- Internationale Enheder (Danish: International Units; medicine)
- Internet Explorer (Microsoft)
Samples in periodicals archive:
And with the rise of shock radio and television, they have found a large, popular audience that eagerly absorbs their contempt for intellectual elites.
00 Hardcover Routledge critical studies in Buddhism series BQ647 Intellectual elites in China during the 19th and 20th centuries did not think solely about nation and revolution, says Tarocco (Buddhist studies, U.
The first generation of American historians to try to reach women took the field of Venetian Renaissance at its then current state, with its study of political and intellectual elites, and tried to hear women's voices.
Comment: The people in charge--faculty, college administrators, trustees, other intellectual elites, and (judging by what they do) the bishops--do not believe what they need to believe to restore Catholic education to the colleges: that a Catholic education is better because the faith is true.
When such ideas gain currency among intellectual elites, one appreciates the value of the sturdy common sense so treasured by populists-the kind that would react to all this rhetoric with an incredulous, "This is nuts
Over the years the author befriended members of dissident intellectual elites in East Central Europe.
As John Miller of National Review points out in his insightful book ``The Unmaking of Americans,'' our modern institutions in America and many of our intellectual elites often put more emphasis on ``E Pluribus'' than on the ``Unum.