References in classic literature ?
Hitherto, in descriptively treating of the Sperm Whale, I have chiefly dwelt upon the marvels of his outer aspect; or separately and in detail upon some few interior structural features.
I continue: with such disposition what prevents women--to use the phrase an old boatswain of my acquaintance applied descriptively to his captain--what prevents them from "coming on deck and playing hell with the ship" generally, is that something in them precise and mysterious, acting both as restraint and as inspiration; their femininity in short which they think they can get rid of by trying hard, but can't, and never will.
If I Only Could (ISBN 0-9777530-0-X), by stating, "The purpose of this book is to give voice to the emotional life of bright young people, to show how their intensities and sensitivities make them more alive, more creative, and more in love with the world and its wonders." This statement descriptively outlines the content of the book as the author proceeds to investigate the affective needs of gifted individuals by identifying their characteristics, investigating their emotional and spiritual development, and speaking directly to challenges they face when dealing with society from their unique perspectives.
The primary data was analyzed descriptively using the Statistical Package for Social Sciences (SPSS).
One curious feature of her account is how, descriptively not judgementally, until today, things seemed to be forever getting worse.
Determined to be all things to all men, Mazda offers two people-movers, the Premacy and the descriptively named MPV.
Determined to be all things to all men Mazda offers two people movers, the Premacy and the descriptively named MPV.
The Complexion claims that the Scottish Enlightenment's social science "stage-theory" of historical progress, from hunting "savagery" to commercial "civilization," strongly reinforced the development of hierarchial racial superiority in natural history, in that both descriptively placed Africans at lower levels of their relative scales of achievement.
The latter has the following explication within the framework of possible worlds: for any two worlds, if those worlds are exactly alike descriptively, then they are exactly alike ethically.
Most of the book deals with the events following his capture and is written simply but descriptively. Although Poolton obviously made himself a nuisance to his captors, there are no false heroics and his account rings true.
Professor Kelly uses the classsical model as a foil in developing a model of the 'existential' manager that he argues is both descriptively accurate and normatively appropriate for modern corporations.
Two achieve original insights by elucidating Walser's use of literary tradition (Alexander Mathas on Dorle und Wolf and Schiller; Martina Wagner-Egelhaaf on Brief an Lord Liszt and Hofmannsthal), while others are descriptively meandering.