monograph

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Related to monographically: Monography, drug monograph

mon·o·graph

 (mŏn′ə-grăf′)
n.
A scholarly piece of writing of essay or book length on a specific, often limited subject.
tr.v. mon·o·graphed, mon·o·graph·ing, mon·o·graphs
To write a monograph on.

mo·nog′ra·pher (mə-nŏg′rə-fər) n.
mon′o·graph′ic adj.
mon′o·graph′i·cal·ly adv.

monograph

(ˈmɒnəˌɡrɑːf; -ˌɡræf)
n
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) a paper, book, or other work concerned with a single subject or aspect of a subject
vb
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) (tr) to write a monograph on
monographer, moˈnographist n
ˌmonoˈgraphic, ˌmonoˈgraphical adj
ˌmonoˈgraphically adv

mon•o•graph

(ˈmɒn əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf)

n.
1. a learned treatise on a particular subject.
2. a written account of a single thing.
v.t.
3. to write a monograph about.
[1815–25]
mo•nog•ra•pher (məˈnɒg rə fər) n.
mon`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) adj.

monograph

a book, treatise, or other written work of a scholarly nature dealing with one specific subject. Also, Rare. monography.monographer, n. — monographic, monographical, adj.
See also: Books

monograph


Past participle: monographed
Gerund: monographing

Imperative
monograph
monograph
Present
I monograph
you monograph
he/she/it monographs
we monograph
you monograph
they monograph
Preterite
I monographed
you monographed
he/she/it monographed
we monographed
you monographed
they monographed
Present Continuous
I am monographing
you are monographing
he/she/it is monographing
we are monographing
you are monographing
they are monographing
Present Perfect
I have monographed
you have monographed
he/she/it has monographed
we have monographed
you have monographed
they have monographed
Past Continuous
I was monographing
you were monographing
he/she/it was monographing
we were monographing
you were monographing
they were monographing
Past Perfect
I had monographed
you had monographed
he/she/it had monographed
we had monographed
you had monographed
they had monographed
Future
I will monograph
you will monograph
he/she/it will monograph
we will monograph
you will monograph
they will monograph
Future Perfect
I will have monographed
you will have monographed
he/she/it will have monographed
we will have monographed
you will have monographed
they will have monographed
Future Continuous
I will be monographing
you will be monographing
he/she/it will be monographing
we will be monographing
you will be monographing
they will be monographing
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been monographing
you have been monographing
he/she/it has been monographing
we have been monographing
you have been monographing
they have been monographing
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been monographing
you will have been monographing
he/she/it will have been monographing
we will have been monographing
you will have been monographing
they will have been monographing
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been monographing
you had been monographing
he/she/it had been monographing
we had been monographing
you had been monographing
they had been monographing
Conditional
I would monograph
you would monograph
he/she/it would monograph
we would monograph
you would monograph
they would monograph
Past Conditional
I would have monographed
you would have monographed
he/she/it would have monographed
we would have monographed
you would have monographed
they would have monographed
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.monograph - a detailed and documented treatise on a particular subjectmonograph - a detailed and documented treatise on a particular subject
treatise - a formal exposition
Translations
monografie
monográfia

monograph

[ˈmɒnəgræf] Nmonografía f

monograph

[ˈmɒnəgrɑːf] nmonographie f

monograph

nMonografie f

monograph

[ˈmɒnəˌgrɑːf] nmonografia
References in periodicals archive ?
Like the practices of his unlikely fellow travelers, such as Hans Haacke, and his clear successors, such as Theaster Gates, Purifoy's wide-ranging activities with and beyond the object pose a formidable challenge to the protocols of museum preservation and display, particularly to a monographically framed exhibition.
Unlike other contributions to ethical criticism that focus narrowly on the thought of one philosopher--see Falzon's Foucault and the Social Dialogue as an example--or deal monographically with the output of just one author, such as Craps' Trauma and Ethics in the Novel's of Graham Swift, Claviez gathers in his book the work of several philosophers together with the interpretation of four novels, managing to combine a wider scope with in-depth presentation and analysis.
In another, it is the structural recurrence to the cube that is stressed, simply and monographically, as a combinable, plainly powerful dwelling.