substyle

substyle

(ˈsʌbˌstaɪl)
n
a straight line on a dial on which the style (the object that creates the shadow, on, for example, a sundial) is erected
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References in periodicals archive ?
A music world might center upon a musical style or substyle (e.
The Americanization' of Russian Life and Literature through Translations of Hemingway's Works: Establishing a Russian Amerikanskii' Substyle in Russian Literature.
It is what Benes (1969) classified as the 'teaching/learning' substyle of his 'theoretical-factical style', Mohn & Pelka's (1984) typology called 'didactive-instructive' texts and Glaser (1990), somewhat radically perhaps, grouped with popular science and medical reports addressed to the lay.
Brief initial studies of the newly recognized Devgarh substyle of Mewar painting, based on a selective range of material, were published by Shridhar Andhare (1967), Milo Cleveland Beach (1970), and by Andhare with Rawat Nahar Singh (1977, repr.
the substyle variations of country music in the American South, reggae music in Jamaica, Cajun music in southern Louisiana, and polka music in the American Upper Midwest).
Further, the results indicated that neither gender was more likely to use a particularly style or substyle of leadership.
Pianist Danilo Perez has become a major force in the jazz substyle influenced by world music.
On the other hand, the manager of the Dreyfus Appreciation Fund follows the "consistent earnings" substyle.
Using a theoretical stylistic attribution analysis, Beran studied many wood carvings in the naturalistic substyle that he considered to be the works of Mutuaga.
By 1963, a black Cuban tumbador with a weakness for tropical blondies, Havana-born Pedro Izquierdo (better known as Pello El Afrokan) had introduced the mozambique, a substyle structured on a polyrhythmic combination of conga and rumba stylings with Yoruba drum beat.
16) and "continued to be heard as a substyle of jazz" (p.
There were at least 10 Victorian substyles that were influenced by earlier periods of design.