Definition: scholarly article
Definition: scholarly article
Sentences Containing 'monograph'
In this case I found her biography sandwiched in between that of a Hebrew rabbi and that of a staff-commander who had written a monograph upon the deep-sea fishes.
"I think of writing another little monograph some of these days on the typewriter and its relation to crime.
I have, as you know, devoted some attention to this, and written a little monograph on the ashes of 140 different varieties of pipe, cigar, and cigarette tobacco.
While at Chicago, Kuhn published in 1970 "Rebellion and its Enemies in Late Imperial China: Militarization and Social Structure, 1796-1864" as part of the Harvard East Asian monograph series, which led to his being granted tenure and a full professorship.
He is an author of a monograph which relates basic theoretical principles in bioengineering and fluid mechanics to the cardiovascular problems and medical solutions.
In the early 20th century, Ulysses Prentiss Hedrick, a botanist and author of "The Pears of New York"—a 1921 monograph belonging to a series of publications on fruits, "all of which have become classic references on the fruit cultivars of the period"—confirmed that the Endicott Pear Tree had not been grafted, as was suggested in an 1837 article about the tree in "Mr. Hovey's Magazine".
In 2004 a four-volume monograph on Pritzker Prize–winning architect Zaha Hadid was published, featuring different-sized volumes that fit into an interlocking lucite case.
In 1988, at the dawning of the digital era, a monograph (in connection with an exhibition at London’s Victoria and Albert Museum) on Neville Brody heralded the new importance of the graphic designer as more and more people turned to website design.
The Book of the Faiyum is an ancient Egyptian "local monograph" celebrating the Faiyum region of Egypt and its patron deity, the crocodile god Sobek.
He has also authored the well-known monograph "The lattice Boltzmann equation for fluid dynamics and beyond", (Oxford Univ.
In 2010, IDW/Graphic NYC Presents published the monograph "Dean Haspiel: The Early Years," by writer Christopher Irving.
She published a monograph on the "Osmia" genus.
In their 1996 monograph on the genus, botanists Finn Borchsenius and Rodrigo Bernal pointed out that "ironically, species of "Aiphanes" are generally very hard to spot and find in dense vegetation and, accordingly, are among the most poorly collected neotropical palms".
Other specimens (called neotypes) were designated to replace these, either by Rodrigo Bernal and colleagues in 1989 or by Borchsenius and Bernal in their 1996 monograph of the genus.
In their 1996 monograph, Borchsenius and Bernal questioned the applicability of these subgenera.
The current "World Checklist of Selected Plant Families", maintained by Rafaël Govaerts at the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew, recognises 26 species, including four species described since the publication of Borchsenius and Bernal's monograph.
New Testament scholar Karl Olav Sandnes, author of the monograph "The Challenge of Homer: School, Pagan Poets, and Early Christianity" critiqued MacDonald in an article of the "Journal for Biblical Literature".
A monograph was released on the occasion of her exhibition at White Cube.
Farquharson wrote a monograph on the analysis of voting procedures and several papers, including a notable paper with Michael Dummett that conjectured the Gibbard-Satterthwaite theorem.
The Dummett–Farquharson conjecture was proved by Allan Gibbard, a philosopher and former student of Kenneth J. Arrow and John Rawls, and by Mark A. Satterthwaite, an economist. After the establishment of the Farquarson-Dummett conjecture by Gibbard and Sattherthwaite, Michael Dummett contributed three proofs of the Gibbard–Satterthwaite theorem in his monograph on voting.
The book won the Monograph Prize in the field of Social Sciences, awarded by the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
His joint monograph with Haug and Choi, "Design sensitivity analysis of structural systems", was published by Academic Press in 1986, and listed over 900 cites in Google scholar in 2009.
His best known works are his monograph on "Delias" and the three Pieridae parts of "Lepidopterum Catalogus" published by Wilhelm Junk.
There was an "Americana Fantastica" number (January 1943) and, edited by Paul Bowles the "Tropical Americana" issue on Mexico ( In the 1940s, View Editions, the associated publishing house, came out with the first monograph on Marcel Duchamp and the first book translations of André Breton's poems.
Books and periodicals containing Dimmock's work: Monograph by Dimmock:
Chaudhuri’s first monograph The English East India Company: the Study of an Early Joint Stock Company 1600-1640, was published in 1965, and it is still regarded as one of the seminal works on the history of the East India Company since W.R. Scott published his classic three volume work in 1912.
After the publication of the monograph, Chaudhuri began in 1966 a major research project on the later history of the East India Company.
In 2010, novelist Christopher Sorrentino published a book-length monograph, also called "Death Wish", on the original film.
Durkheim's seminal monograph, "Suicide" (1897), a case study of suicide rates amongst Catholic and Protestant populations, distinguished sociological analysis from psychology or philosophy.
Chlophedianol was approved for OTC status in 1987 by the FDA OTC monograph process and its safety and efficacy data are limited.
The 1980 monograph "Spectra of Graphs" by Cvetković, Doob, and Sachs summarised nearly all research to date in the area.
There were differences, however, as German universities and academies became increasingly advanced relative to those of England and France, organising seminars (with their published proceedings) and encouraging early publication of, for instance, the Ph.D. dissertation, the academic "program" and the technical monograph.
Kierkegaard Studies Monograph Series is a peer-reviewed academic journal of philosophy covering Søren Kierkegaard's thought and edited by Heiko Schulz, Jon Stewart, and Karl Verstrynge.
British mycologist Donald Dring, in his 1980 monograph on the Clathraceae family, wrote that "C. ruber" was not regarded highly in southern European folklore.
In their 2000 monograph of North American boletes, Alan Bessette and colleagues list the two taxa separately, noting that the range of "S. cothurnatus" is difficult to determine because of confusion with "S. salmonicolor".
As C. Meredith Jones remarked, in reviewing Sir Francis Oppenheimer's monograph of the Holy Ampulla, "It gained a reputation for holiness and authenticity that brought fame, wealth and great honours to the see of Reims."
Although he appears to have retreated from the propositions in his 1946 monograph "Cosmos without Gravitation", no such retreat is apparent in "Stargazers and Gravediggers".
Series "Tenellae" wasn't used in Johannes Mildbraed's 1908 taxonomic monograph in which he completely revised the subgeneric taxonomy of the genus.
Joseph Jones, under the auspices of the Smithsonian Institution, investigated the Middle Tennessee area and in his 1876 monograph he accurately describes the native remains (including the known Native American practice of artificial cranial deformation) and discussed the possible origins of the local populations and their connection to other peoples and regions such as the Natchez of the Lower Mississippi Valley.
A monograph on her work, 'Glenys Barton', was published by Momentum in 1997.
Martins's first monograph, "Black Holes Other Inconsistencies" was awarded the RCA Society and Thames Hudson Art Book Prize.
Bender first described her Visual Motor Gestalt Test in an 1938 monograph entitled: "A Visual Motor Gestalt Test and Its Clinical Use".
He first made his mark with a monograph on Church and Schools in Vichy France, published in 1991, and followed this up with a biography of Marshal Philippe Pétain in 1997, a popular textbook on "The French at War, 1933-44" in 2001, "The Forgotten French", a study of French exiles, in 2003, and a book on the French Fifth Republic in 2004.
Important research findings and work outcomes are published in the BfN-Schriften monograph series.
Julius Schäffer (1882 – 1944) was a German mycologist. His contributions include studies on the Agaricales (gilled mushrooms), especially the genus "Russula", about which he wrote a monograph in 1933.
Gaston Guzman later examined Peck's herbarium specimen, and in his comprehensive 1983 monograph on "Psilocybe", concluded that Peck had misidentified it with the species now known as "Panaeolina foenisecii".
According to Gartz (1995), "P. semilanceata" is Europe's most popular psychoactive species, and "Psilocybe" authority Gastón Guzmán, in his 1983 monograph on psilocybin mushrooms, claimed it is the world's most common psychoactive mushroom.
The latter two published a two-volume monograph on semigroup theory in 1961 and 1967 respectively.
Usually, a bound number consists of a single paper, i.e., it is a monograph.
Art historian Donelson Hoopes published "Sassone", a monograph, in concurrence with the artist’s exhibition at the Laguna Art Museum (November - December 1979).
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More Vocab Words::: warrant - justification; written order that serves as authorization (esp. a judicial writ); Ex. search/death warrant; V: justify; guarantee
::: elaborate - work out carefully; add more detail or information; ADJ.
::: vagabond - wanderer (without a permanent home); tramp
::: shard - fragment generally of broken pottery (glass, clay bowl, or cup)
::: laity - laypersons; laymen; persons not connected with the clergy
::: monochrome - painting in only one color; ADJ.
::: delusion - false belief; hallucination; deluding; Ex. delusions of grandeur; Ex. under the delusion that
::: credulity - belief on slight evidence; gullibility; naivet\'e; ADJ. credulous
::: fester - rankle; produce irritation or resentment; (of a cut or wound) generate pus or rot; Ex. His insult festered in my mind for days.
::: subsume - include (as a member of a group); encompass