uncited

uncited

(ʌnˈsaɪtɪd)
adj
1. not quoted or cited
2. (Law) (of a potential witness or defendant in a law court) not cited or summoned before a court of law
References in periodicals archive ?
In a quick sampling of the book, I found other uncited quotations that did not appear to be from either of these sources.
Hamilton, D.P., 1991, "Research Papers: Who's Uncited Now?," Science (January 4), 25.
Yet Japan's record goes uncited in almost every analysis of the Depression.
Brilliant work inspired by such anthropological approaches to culture (e.g., Levine's "Ethiopia," in Pye and Verba's Political Culture and Political Development, 1965) could not be incorporated into the civic culture framework and remained uncited in the civic culture literature.
I found two uncited references, as well as one under her married name, Maddalena Lombardini Sirmen, and one under the name of her husband, Lodovico Sirmen.
Important as a chronicle of an era, this work, much more than Bryan Burrough and John Helyar's Barbarians at the Gate (1990), the uncited account of the takeover of RJR Nabisco, will become the first reference for scholars treating the subject.
It is fully in keeping with the duty of the judicious historian and is certainly less sweeping than Auerbach indicates.(2) One would simply hope that Auerbach would make his point -- that American Jewish history has to be seen against the backdrop of the Jewish past if continuities as well as discontinuities in the American Jewish situation are to be illuminated -- and avoid unfounded rhetorical fusillades against the "narrowness" of Moore and other uncited American Jewish historians.
This uncited statement appears to come directly from Neighbors or Curtis; Neighbors is included in their bibliography.
Elisabeth Young-Bruehl's manifesto of her method in a minefield is worth putting on record as an apparent pattern for the practice of biography: thus (inter alia) |I have not used any statements in existing biographies of Freud or Anna Freud for which no primary documentation was cited; statements in published sources that were based upon uncited interview material have been disregarded; statements made to me in interviews have not been used unless corroborated by at least one other interviewee'.
On the other hand, I truly believe that the vast majority of uncited works are uncited because they are trivial.
It can be clearly estimated from the graph that less number of journals are cited highly and the maximum number of journals remained uncited.
However, uncited Polish musicologist Zdzislaw Jachimecki heard not the Dies Irae, but an ironic minor-mode quotation of Karol Kurpinski's polonaise "Witaj Krolu" ("Welcome, King") (Zdzislaw Jachimecki, Chopin [Krakow: Polskie Wydawnictwo Muzyczne, 1957], 134).