Histographical

His´to`graph´ic`al


a.1.Of or pertaining to histography.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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(3) There is obviously an important exception when dealing with histographical studies of a particular historian such as: ROMILLY 1998; MOMIGLIANO 1966; EYCK 1982; ROBERTS 1987; PORTER 1988; FINK 1991; CANNADINE 1992; MELLOR 1993; MULLER 2003; MILLER 2007; BENTLEY 2011; PAUL 2011.
Compelling Insinuations: A Histographical Womanist Examination of the Call for Social Transformation in the Literature of Black Women.
To do a histographical revision of acidulous waters in the Canary Islands.
Histographical description of acidulous waters in the Canary Islands.
High resolution histographical mapping of glucose concentration in developing cotyledon of Vicia jaba in relation to mitotic activity and storage process: glucose as a possible development trigger.
The histographical pattern of the India past, which took shape during the colonial period in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, was probably similar to the patterns that emerged in the histories of other colonial societies.
In his histographical studies Western philosophy, Dooyeweerd has laid bare the basic religious commitments of theoretical thought.
(85.) The concepts of high and deep politics are from John Lonsdale, `States and social processes in Africa: an histographical survey', African Studies Review, 24, 2/3 (1981).
Historical memory would be the product of a histographical tradition constructed by historians, out of lived time (but would it be this way really?).