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The book ( whose early draft, quite different from the final form, circulated in manuscript long before it was published ) is often cited in discussions of Albrecht Dürer's famous engraving Melencolia I ( 1514 ).
Some Related Sentences
book and whose
Every library borrower, or at least those whose taste goes beyond the five-cent fiction rentals, knows what it is to hear the librarian say apologetically, `` I'm sorry, but we don't have that book.
Of many passages in the book that exemplify the author's vivid style, the characterizations of the two plebeian dictators whose crimes make those of crowned autocrats pale by comparison may be selected.
Amos, however, is the first prophet whose name also serves as the title of the corresponding biblical book in which his story is found.
The numeral system came to be known to both the Persian mathematician Al-Khwarizmi, whose book On the Calculation with Hindu Numerals written about 825 in Arabic, and the Arab mathematician Al-Kindi, who wrote four volumes, " On the Use of the Indian Numerals " ( Ketab fi Isti ' mal al -' Adad al-Hindi ) about 830.
The book of Obadiah is based on a prophetic vision concerning the fall of Edom, a mountain dwelling nation whose Founding Father was Esau.
She studied book illustration from a young age and developed her own tastes, but the work of the picture book triumvirate Walter Crane, Kate Greenaway and Randolph Caldecott, the last an illustrator whose work was later collected by her father, was a great influence.
( 1937 ) relied heavily on other theorists such as Ludwig Ritter von Eimannsberger, whose major book, The Tank War ( Der Kampfwagenkrieg ) ( 1934 ) gained a wide audience in the German Army.
His most famous book in this area is The Skeptical Environmentalist, whose English translation was published as a work in environmental economics by Cambridge University Press in 2001.
Ulric Neisser coined the term " cognitive psychology " in his book Cognitive Psychology, published in 1967 wherein Neisser provides a definition of cognitive psychology characterizing people as dynamic information-processing systems whose mental operations might be described in computational terms.
Poole, champion of literature, cannot accept Calef whose " faculties, as indicated by his writings appear to us to have been of an inferior order ;..." and his book " in our opinon, has a reputation much beyond its merits.
Rabbi Simcha Weinstein's book Up, Up and Oy Vey: How Jewish History, Culture and Values Shaped the Comic Book Superhero says that Superman is both a pillar of society and one whose cape conceals a " nebbish ," saying, " He's a bumbling, nebbish Jewish stereotype.
Pitman's short book about his desperate escape from a Caribbean penal colony for his part in the Monmouth Rebellion, his shipwrecking and subsequent desert island misadventures was published by J. Taylor of Paternoster Street, London, whose son William Taylor later published Defoe's novel.
The opening sentence of the book created a classic Spanish cliché with the phrase (" whose name I do not wish to recall "): (" In a village of La Mancha, whose name I do not wish to recall, there lived, not very long ago, one of those gentlemen with a lance in the lance-rack, an ancient shield, a skinny old horse, and a fast greyhound.
His book, Beyond Nineteen Eighty-Four, consists of 220 pages and eighteen articles contributed by long-time Committee members and others whose body of work has made important contributions to understandings about language, as well as a bibliography of 103 sources on doublespeak.
The work of assigning a DDC number to each newly published book is performed by a division of the Library of Congress, whose recommended assignments are either accepted or rejected by the OCLC after review by an advisory board ; to date all have been accepted.
His later author discoveries included Tanith Lee, Jennifer Roberson, Michael Shea, Ian Wallace, Tad Williams, Celia S. Friedman, and C. J. Cherryh, whose Downbelow Station ( 1982 ) was the first DAW book to win the Hugo Award for best novel.
In the mid-1950s, editorial director Irwin Donenfeld and publisher Liebowitz directed editor Julius Schwartz ( whose roots lay in the science-fiction book market ) to produce a one-shot Flash story in the try-out title Showcase.
Charles Sanders Peirce was a fallibilist and the most developed form of fallibilism can be traced to Karl Popper ( 1902 – 1994 ) whose first book Logik Der Forschung ( The Logic of Scientific Discovery ), 1934 introduced a " conjectural turn " into the philosophy of science and epistemology at large.
The celebrated Pythagorean theorem ( book I, proposition 47 ) states that in any right triangle, the area of the square whose side is the hypotenuse ( the side opposite the right angle ) is equal to the sum of the areas of the squares whose sides are the two legs ( the two sides that meet at a right angle ).
In one sense, the first modern ethologist was Charles Darwin, whose book, The Expression of the Emotions in Man and Animals, influenced many ethologists.
The usage of the word functional goes back to the calculus of variations, implying a function whose argument is a function and the name was first used in Hadamard's 1910 book on that subject.
Among modern critics of the theory of Great Man one should mention Sidney Hook, whose book The Hero in History is devoted to the role of the hero and in history and influence of the outstanding persons.
book and early
A `` book count '' was the sellin' of cattle by the books, commonly resorted to in the early days, sometimes much to the profit of the seller.
Unlike the models mentioned above, Christie's Poirot was clearly the result of her early development of the detective in her first book, written in 1916 but not published until 1920.
thumbAmerica's National Game is a book by Albert Spalding, published in 1911 detailing the early history of the sport of baseball.
In the early 20th century William McDougall defended a form of animism in his book Body and Mind: A History and Defence of Animism ( 1911 ).
" Dr. Silverstein recalls he chose the name after perusing a book of mythology at home one evening, early in 1960.
Records from the early 19th century survive to this day describing the distinct dialect that had surfaced in the colonies since first settlement in 1788, with Peter Miller Cunningham's 1827 book Two Years in New South Wales, describing the distinctive accent and vocabulary of the native born colonists, different from that of their parents and with a strong London influence.
He was one of the most successful early etchers, and was unusual for his generation of German printmakers in doing no book illustrations.
: The publisher of this book states, " The standard Jewish view is that prophecy ended with the ancient prophets, somewhere early in the Second Temple era.
Fearless Fosdick — and Capp's other spoofs like " Little Fanny Gooney " ( 1952 ) and " Jack Jawbreaker "— were almost certainly an early inspiration for Harvey Kurtzman's Mad Magazine, which began in 1952 as a comic book that specifically parodied other comics in the same distinctive style and subversive manner.
The television, film, book, costume, home decoration, and confectionery industries use this time of year to promote products closely associated with such a holiday, with promotions going from early September to 31 October, since their themes rapidly lose strength once the holiday ends, and advertising starts concentrating on Christmas.
Another difficulty is that manuscripts of early writers were often incomplete: it is apparent that Bede had access to Pliny's Encyclopedia, for example, but it seems that the version he had was missing book xviii, as he would almost certainly have quoted from it in his De temporum ratione.
However, in early Tiberian manuscripts such as the Aleppo codex and the Leningrad codex, Chronicles is placed as the first book in Ketuvim, preceding Psalms.
Almost all scholars agree that the book of Joshua holds little historical value for early Israel and most likely reflects a much later period.
The earliest parts of the book are possibly chapters 2 – 11, the story of the conquest ; more certain is that this section was then incorporated into an early form of Joshua that was part of then original Deuteronomistic history, written late in the reign of king Josiah ( reigned 640 – 609 BCE ); it seems clear that the book was not completed until after the fall of Jerusalem to the Babylonians in 586, and possibly not until after the return from the Babylonian exile late in the 6th century.
Originally combined with the Book of Nehemiah in a single book of Ezra-Nehemiah, the two became separated in the early centuries of the Christian era.
The book has a long and complex history, but its final form is probably due to a Priestly redaction ( i. e., editing ) of a Yahwistic original text some time in the early Persian period ( 5th century BCE ).
Noth maintained that the history was written in the early Exilic period ( 6th century BCE ) in order to demonstrate how Israel's history was worked out in accordance with the theology expressed in the book of Deuteronomy ( which thus provides the name " Deuteronomistic ").
1 and 2 Samuel were originally ( and still is in some Jewish bibles ) a single book, but the first Greek translation, produced in the centuries immediately before Christ, divided it into two ; this was adopted by the Latin translation used in the early Christian church of the West, and finally introduced into Jewish bibles around the early 16th century CE.
According to early tradition, this book was composed near the end of Domitian's reign, around the year 95 AD.
The traditional ascription of the whole book to the prophet Joel was challenged in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries by a theory of a three stage process of composition: 1: 1 – 2: 27 were from the hand of Joel, and dealt with a contemporary issue ; 2: 28 – 3: 21 were ascribed to a continuator with an apocalyptic outlook.
The latest material comes from the post-Exilic period after the Temple was rebuilt in 515 BC, so that the early 5th century BC seems to be the period when the book was completed.
Another relatively early use of the term in a German-language work was in a book by Fritz Sternberg, a Jewish Marxist political economist who was a refugee from the Third Reich.
Other areas damaged during World War II bombing included: in September 1940 two unexploded bombs hit the Edward VII galleries, the King's Library received a direct hit from a high explosive bomb, incendiaries fell on the dome of the Round Reading Room but did little damage ; on the night of 10 to 11 May 1941 several incendiaries fell on the south west corner of the Museum, destroying the book stack and 150, 000 books in the courtyard and the galleries around the top of the Great Staircase – this damage was not fully repaired until the early 1960s.