Lewis approached his translation similarly to the method he praises in the fifteenth-century Scots translation by Gavin Douglas in his volume in the Oxford History of English Literature series: not to render every word literally, but to capture the overall meaning and spirit.
What does OHEL stand for?
OHEL stands for Oxford History of English Literature
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Outdoor Heritage Education Center (Shakopee, MN)
- Oxygen-Hemoglobin Equilibrium Curve (physiology)
- Ohio Higher Education Computing Council
- One Hundred English Folksongs (album)
- Oral Health Education Foundation
- Oklahoma Higher Education Heritage Society (Oklahoma City, OK)
- Ontario Hydro Energy Inc. (now Reliance Home Comfort; Canada)
- Ontario Home Economists in Business (Canada)
- Occupational Health and Environmental Issues Committee (Society of the Plastics Industry)
- Otto Herman Kahn (original owner of OHEKA estate in Huntington, NY, for whom it is named)
- Ontario Health Link for Practitioners
- Office of Health Emergency Management (New Mexico)
- Oral Histology and Embryology (college course)
- Odessa High Engineering Marine School (Ukraine)
- Out of Hospital Emergency Medical Services
- Ohio Home Educators Network (homeschooling)
- Oregon Home Education Network (Portland)
- Office of Health Education and Promotion (University of New Hampshire)
- Office of High Energy Physics (US DOE)
- Office of Home Energy Programs (Maryland)
Samples in periodicals archive:
by Stephen Regan (London: Taylor & Francis, 2001); Andrew Sanders, Charles Dickens (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003) and The Short Oxford History of English Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000); J.
Hunter, drawing on some materials from his recent and crucial volume in The Oxford History of English Literature (The Age of Shakespeare), discusses the "theatrical politics" of Shakespearean comedy from 1590-1610, observing that the symbiotic relationship between Shakespeare's company and the physical theater meant that the "King's Men made the Blackfriars the most successful theater in London and the Blackfriars made the Kings Men the wealthiest and longest lived of the London companies" (250).