For the Land of Lost Content is where all our childhood toys disappeared to, the last retreat for our kitchen gadgets, the home for all the tins and packets that once lined our cupboards.
What does LOLC stand for?
LOLC stands for Land of Lost Content (museum; UK)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LOLC
We have 3 other meanings of LOLC in our Acronym Attic
- Lots of Love and Kisses
- Loved Ones Left After Murder
- Laughing Out Loud and Rolling on the Floor
- Laughing Out Loud and Rolling on the Ground
- Laughing Out Loud All the Way to the Bank
- Left Outside Linebacker (Football)
- Local Oscillator Lock Box
- Laughing Out Loud Back At You
- Laughing Out Loud, But Crying on the Inside
- Laugh Out Loud But Not Really
- Lanka Orix Leasing Company PLC (Rajagiriya, Sri Lanka)
- Loss of Load Duration (energy)
- Les Oreilles Loin du Front (French: Ears Far from the Front)
- Laughing Out Loud Dying With Laughter
- Law of Least Effort
- Lifelong Online Learning Environment
- Locally Optimal Linear Estimator
- Loss of Load Expectation
- Lifting Operations and Lifting Equipment Regulations (oil production; UK)
- Low Level Extradition
Samples in periodicals archive:
Imagine their faces at the Birmingham Pen Museum, the Museum of the Jewellery Quarter, the Land of Lost Content at Craven Arms, the Black Country Living Museum, the ten Ironbridge Museums, Birmingham Botanical Gardens and.
That is the land of lost content, I see it shining plain, The happy highways where I went And cannot come again
However, these seem to show a Land of Lost Content where the sun is always shining, children are well-presented and polite, old folk are cherished and respected, God's in his heaven and all's right with the world.
Last year he launched an online project called the Land of Lost Content that is the world's largest archive of 20th and 21st century popular culture, according to Wolverhampton University.
My sentiments are best expressed by the last part of Housman's Shropshire Lad: "That is the land of lost content, I see it burning plain.
Whenever I visit that little cottage in the west and look down on the place from the stony path through the woods, I am reminded of some lines in a poem by A E Houseman: That is the land of lost content I see it shining plain The happy highway were I went And cannot come again
Kun-Yang Lin's From the Land of Lost Content, the season's other new work, is deeply spiritual, the pilgrimage of the soul in search of faith.