bookwork


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Related to bookwork: bookworm

bookwork

(ˈbʊkˌwɜːk)
n
1. (Accounting & Book-keeping) the keeping of accounts
2. (Education) learning through the study of books rather than from practical experience
References in periodicals archive ?
Rather, the practice of printing without an impression is a byproduct of bookwork, because an impression on a leaf in a book would interfere with the legibility of what was printed on the reverse of the sheet.
Sitting in the brightly lit, concrete-floored classroom where Petroleum Tech students do bookwork, Ryan Braae says he has no plans to enter the oilfield.
With proper planning, breaks, lunches or even bookwork can be completed during this time.
Bernie Sanders--who suggest the federal government should provide free education for any citizen willing to put in the bookwork.
I always remind them that we can go back to bookwork if they get out of control.
The eye-opener for him is how much time he is spending--or should be spending--on bookwork.
Answer: Just taxation mostly, and rules and laws and, you know, bookwork.
In his 2011 publication Bookwork, Garrett Stewart reads art practice that engages the book form as a movement, or a state of flux--from "medium to object to concept to art".
A subsequent office administration job provided the opportunity to hone her bookwork skills, and later, while working in the property development and lighting sectors, she gained further skills and knowledge around accounting.
Professional Standards Institute's certifications go a step further by ensuring that this knowledge is obtained through experience and education and not bookwork.
Much of the bookwork I do is influenced by painters and printmakers from earlier periods--Paul Klee, Amrita Sher-Gil, Agnes Martin, Sheojuk Etidlooie, Kenojuak Ashevak and filmmakers Andrei Tarkovsky and Yuriy Norshteyn.
Yet middle school science instruction is often dominated by lecture and bookwork, which contrasts with contemporary views of effective science teaching (Darby, 2005; Logan & Skamp, 2008; Marshall, Horton, Igo, & Switzer, 2009; Speering & Rennie, 1996).