Search Results for introduction-to-swift-42

Frank Ellis, Introduction to Swift vs. ... Ellis asserts that Harley shared this viewpoint, which he cites from Swift's The Sentiments of a Church-of- England Man, in Prose Works, ... Examiner, 42 (17 May 1711), reprinted in Swift vs.

Author: Rachel Carnell

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781317315421

Category: History

Page: 354

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A Tory pamphleteer, playwright and satirical historian, Delarivier Manley was regarded by her contemporaries Jonathan Swift and Robert Harley as a key member of the Tory propaganda team. This biography offers details about her life, including evidence about three illegitimate children by John Tilly, Governor of Fleet Prison.
2015-09-30 By Rachel Carnell

1 Introduction Symmetry Reduction. ... Techniques for such isomorph rejection1 [42] (alternatively, symmetry reduction or symmetry breaking) are essentially mandatory if 1 A term introduced by J.D. Swift [42]; cf.

Author: Serge Gaspers

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9783319662633

Category: Computers

Page: 476

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This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 20th International Conference on Theory and Applications of Satisfiability Testing, SAT 2017, held in Melbourne, Australia, in August/September 2017. The 22 revised full papers, 5 short papers, and 3 tool papers were carefully reviewed and selected from 64 submissions. The papers are organized in the following topical sections: algorithms, complexity, and lower bounds; clause learning and symmetry handling; maximum satisfiability and minimal correction sets; parallel SAT solving; quantified Boolean formulas; satisfiability modulo theories; and SAT encodings.
2017-08-14 By Serge Gaspers

Swift , 42 Barb . 230. There are recent cases which hold that the innkeeper is not liable for losses occasioned without any negligence of himself or his servants . Merritt v . Claghorn , 23 Vt . 177 ; Dawson v .

Author: Timothy Walker

Publisher:

ISBN: HARVARD:32044058134511

Category: Law

Page: 880

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1887 By Timothy Walker

... Niels 195–6 Mulhall, S. and A. Swift 42 multiculturalism 154–5 desirability 156 identity politics 36 vs. liberalism 155–6 multipolarity 439, 440 Mun, Thomas 510 Museveni, Yoweri (president of Uganda) 272,273, 354 Musharraf, ...

Author: Robert Garner

Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

ISBN: 9780198820611

Category: Political Science

Page: 631

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Combining theory, comparative politics and international relations, Introduction to Politics, Fourth Edition, provides the most comprehensive introduction to the subject for first year undergraduate students, with the most global perspective. Written by three experts in the field, this book takes a balanced approached to the subject, serving as a strong foundation for further study. Assuming no prior knowledge, the authors use an accessible yet analytical approach which encourages critical analysis and debate, helping students to develop the vital skills they need for future studies and employment. The new edition has been fully updated with additional case studies and examples to help students to understand how key theories and principles apply in the context of real-world events. New to the fourth edition is a chapter on 'Non-Western Approaches', which helps students to bring more diverse perspectives to their study of politics. Furthermore, additional coverage of populism has been included, to reflect current events and developments in discourse. This ensures that Introduction to Politics, Fourth Edition is the most contemporary, relevant and essential guide for students new to the study of politics.
2020-03-15 By Robert Garner

42. Swift, Correspondence, Woolley, III, 278. 43. Mary Barber, Poems on Several Occasions (London: for C. Rivington, 1734), 131. 44. ... Introduction: Part IV Swift the Lexicographer: His “Explanation of Difficult 60 Introduction: Part III.

Author: A. C. Elias Jr.

Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield

ISBN: 9781611496567

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 267

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Appearing for this first time in print, Word-Book is Swift’s dictionary of words and definitions for his protégé Esther Johnson. The volume includes photographs from and a transcript of the original book. Supplementing the transcript are the editors notations showing Swift’s corrections in Johnson’s text, essays comparing Swift’s dictionary to others available at that time and exploring the social and psychological milieu in which it was written, and detailed appendices.
2017-08-31 By A. C. Elias Jr.

89-31 p Discusses and recommends further testing and introduction of exotic game birds . p . 1952 , Swift , Ernest . POLICY REGARDING RELATIONSHIPS BETIZEN RESEARCH AND ADMINISTRATION . 42nd Convention of the International Association ...

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ISBN: UOM:39015055244365

Category: Wildlife conservation

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1952 By

grounds.42 Introductions to scientific treatises, as we shall see, are full of appeals to the reader to suspend considerations of common sense temporarily. Chapter 2 digs deeper into the epistemological context of seventeenth-century ...

Author: Beat Affentranger

Publisher: Universal-Publishers

ISBN: 9781581120684

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 194

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This is a revisionist study of seventeenth- and eighteenth-century satires on science with an emphasis on the writings of Jonathan Swift and, to a lesser degree, Samuel Butler and other satirists. To say, as some literary commentators do, that the satirists attacked only pseudo-scientists who failed to employ the empirical method properly is to beg a crucial question: how could the satirists possibly have distinguished the genuine scientist from the crank? By a failsafe set of Baconian principles perhaps? No, the matter is more complicated. I read the satiric literature on early modern science against a totally different understanding of what science is, how it came into being, and how it developed. Satire has a decided advantage over scientific discourse. It can rely on common sense; scientific discourse often cannot. There is always a counter-intuitive element in the genuinely new. New knowledge is in some ways always at odds with received assumptions of what is possible, reasonable, or probable. Satire on science, I suggest, can be seen as a systematic exploitation of that gap of plausibility. Natural philosophers of the late seventeenth- and early eighteenth-century were keenly aware of their discursive disadvantage and at times even hesitated to publish their material. They feared the satirists and the wits, who they knew would find it easy to debunk their work on commonsense grounds. But commonsense and laughter are unreliable yardsticks for measuring scientific merit. Ironically, the satirists and the natural philosophers shared some of the most fundamental epistemological assumptions of early English empiricism, for instance, the stereotypical Baconian assumption that knowledge about nature would come to us unambiguously once the mind was freed from preconception and bias. It is an assumption about scientific method that is decidedly hostile towards speculative hypothesising. Indeed, the motto of the day was not bold speculation and learning from error, but avoiding error at all costs. Yet in practice, error (or what appeared to be erroneous) was of course frequent; for science is an essentially speculative enterprise. Natural philosophers of the early modern period, however, were embarrassed by their failures and tried to explain them away. The satirists, on the other hand, could prey on these mistakes and conclude that the work of the natural philosophers was purely speculative. The reason for this rigid, anti-speculative epistemological stance, I argue, was a religious one, having to do with the conception of nature as a divine book that could be read like Scripture. This conflation of the epistemological and the theological is especially obvious in Swift. In both his satirical and non-satirical writings, he is obsessed with proposing proper standards of interpretation, and with criticising those whom he thought had corrupted these standards. Dissenters and religious enthusiasts are taken to task for their misreading of Scripture, for their corrupt religious doctrine which they erroneously claim to be based on Scripture and reason. The natural philosophers are accused of some similar hermeneutic sin; only, they have committed their interpretive transgressions against the proper interpretive standard of the book of nature. Where the natural philosophers claim to have found a new, more accurate way of reading the book of nature, Swift, I argue, sees only mis-readings. Rhetorically, Swift's satires on religious dissent perpetuate the typically Tory High-Church insinuation of sectarian and heretical sexual promiscuity. In his satires on science, Swift makes the same insinuation with respect to natural philosophers, most vividly so in A Tale of a Tub and the flying island of Laputa. The study concludes with a fresh look at Swift's rational horses in part four of Gulliver's Travels.

42-5738 Swift , Charles I. Introduction to stage lighting . 425184 Swift , Graham . Handbook of polymer synthesis . 426499 Swiss Pharmaceutical Society , ed . Index nominum , international drug directory . 42-1296 Swords , Liam .

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ISBN: UCSC:32106018289600

Category: Academic libraries

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2005 By

152 ( Oxford , 1986 ) , 125–50 , at pp . 133 , 146 ; Page , Introduction , 64 , 66 . 32 Swift , Ogham Stones , 42-48 ; McManus , Guide , 54-61 ; K. Forsyth , " The Inscriptions on the Dupplin Cross , " in C. Bourke , ed . , From the ...

Author: Catherine Karkov

Publisher: Taylor & Francis

ISBN: 0815329164

Category: History

Page: 536

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The legendary Greek figure Orpheus was said to have possessed magical powers capable of moving all living and inanimate things through the sound of his lyre and voice. Over time, the Orphic theme has come to indicate the power of music to unsettle, subvert, and ultimately bring down oppressive realities in order to liberate the soul and expand human life without limits. The liberating effect of music has been a particularly important theme in twentieth-century African American literature. The nine original essays in Black Orpheus examines the Orphic theme in the fiction of such African American writers as Jean Toomer, Langston Hughes, Claude McKay, James Baldwin, Nathaniel Mackey, Sherley Anne Williams, Ann Petry, Ntozake Shange, Alice Walker, Gayl Jones, and Toni Morrison. The authors discussed in this volume depict music as a mystical, shamanistic, and spiritual power that can miraculously transform the realities of the soul and of the world. Here, the musician uses his or her music as a weapon to shield and protect his or her spirituality. Written by scholars of English, music, women's studies, American studies, cultural theory, and black and Africana studies, the essays in this interdisciplinary collection ultimately explore the thematic, linguistic structural presence of music in twentieth-century African American fiction.

Swift's difficult measuring method influenced visual observing too: 'The dome-room is absolutely dark while I am sweeping, and the pupil of the eye is greatly expanded (an essential preparation for the observation of such faint bodies).

Author: Wolfgang Steinicke

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 9781139490108

Category: Science

Page:

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The New General Catalogue, originally created in 1888, is the source for referencing bright nebulae and star clusters, both in professional and amateur astronomy. With 7840 entries, it is the most-used historical catalogue of observational astronomy, and NGC numbers are commonly used today. However, the fascinating history of the discovery, observation, description and cataloguing of nebulae and star clusters in the nineteenth century has largely gone untold, until now. This well-researched book is the first comprehensive historical study of the NGC, and is an important resource to all those with an interest in the history of modern astronomy and visual deep-sky observing. It covers the people, observatories, instruments and methods involved in nineteenth-century visual deep-sky observing, as well as prominent deep-sky objects. The book also compares the NGC to modern object data, demonstrating how important the NGC is in observational astronomy today.
2010-08-19 By Wolfgang Steinicke