Definition: article treating a subject systematically and thoroughly
Definition: article treating a subject systematically and thoroughly
Sentences Containing 'treatise'
-LRB- Footnote 1: Leonardo da Vinci, Treatise on Painting, paragraph 178.-RRB-
The work I speak of is called`A Treatise on the Possibility of a General Monarchy in Italy,'and will make one large quarto volume.''
We do not come to Marcus Aurelius for a treatise on Stoicism.
Dr. Prosper Lucas' treatise, in two large volumes, is the fullest and the best on this subject.
Martin, in his excellent treatise on the horse, has given a figure of a similar mule.
Although I intend to leave the description of this empire to a particular treatise, yet, in the mean time, I am content to gratify the curious reader with some general ideas.
I saw another at work to calcine ice into gunpowder; who likewise showed me a treatise he had written concerning the malleability of fire, which he intended to publish.
Early in his career, before he left for the continent, Boniface wrote an "Ars Grammatica", a grammatical treatise presumably for his students in Nursling.
He was presumably the same Habron who was the author of the treatise "On the Pronoun".
In the Jesuit College of Palermo there is also found a treatise by Alagona on Logic and Physics.
An Analysis of the Laws of England is a legal treatise by British legal professor William Blackstone.
Theodore's great treatise on the Incarnation belongs to this period according to Gennadius, and possibly also more than one of his commentaries on the Old Testament.
Several of his works are doubtless monuments of these pastoral labors, e.g. the catechetical lectures, the "ecthesis," and possibly the treatise on "Persian Magic."
Chief amongst these, and first in point of time, was his treatise in fifteen books, on the Incarnation.
Large fragments of this treatise have been collected from various quarters.
According to some views, however, multi-coloured copperplate engravings were invented by Abraham Bosse, as described in his 1645 treatise.
Other literary productions of Dufrénoy are an account of the iron mines of the eastern Pyrenees (1834), and a treatise on mineralogy (3 vols.
The Lituitida are the Lituitidae of the Treatise (Furnish Glenister,1964), reranked as an order and combined with other orthoceratoids.
He also issued an edition of Chaucer in one volume for general readers, and a separate edition of his "Treatise on the Astrolabe", with a learned commentary.
His first treatise on this subject dates from 1847 in the "Annali di fisica e chimica" of Maiocchi.
Leonardo's treatise on painting, "Trattato della Pittura", was transcribed in the "Codex Pinellianus" "ca."
He also wrote a long treatise, On Man, His Mortality, His Immortality, revered as one of the few great philosophical works of Russia.
… Whereunto is added a treatise, “De Facultatibus Medicamentorum compositorum et Dosibus”", 1655.
The Prince was known as a horseman and scholar, publishing a two-volume treatise on the breeding of Arabian horses.
Later Zapffe gave a more systematic defence in his philosophical treatise "Om det tragiske" (en.
In 1484 he wrote a philosophical treatise on the "Destructio Destructionis" of Averroes, which he addressed to his son Ḥayyim Kalonymus.
In 1464 Berlinghieri started to work on a treatise based upon Ptolemy's "Geographica".
This massive treatise of Abhidharma (200 fascicles in Chinese) contains a great deal of material with what appear to be strong affinities to Mahāyāna doctrines.
During this captivity he composed a treatise on the Eucharist, which was published at Paris in 1554.
It is considered to be a classical treatise on the subject. It has been reedited many times, the first edition being 1954.
The Tale of the Princes of Vladimir (Сказание о князьях Владимирских) is an early 16th-century Muscovite treatise which propounds the conception of Moscow as the third Rome.
The authorship of "Quatuor Principalia Musicae", a treatise on music, is generally attributed to him.
Laennec wrote the classic treatise "De l'Auscultation Médiate", published in August 1819.
Another of Solomon's translations from the Greek, still extant in manuscript in various libraries, is the treatise of Ptolemy on the astrolabe.
He wrote the Asrar al-hikmah ("The Secrets of Wisdom"), which, together with his Arabic treatise Sharh-i manzumah ("A Treatise on Logic in Verse"), remains a basic text for the study of hikmat doctrines in Iran.
This treatise gives a technical exposition on the techniques of shipbuilding.
In 1947 he published a reference treatise titled "The Upper Atmosphere" on atmospheric research.
Locke quotes Hooker numerous times in the "Second Treatise of Civil Government".
Montagu himself referred the matter to the king in his treatise "Appello Cæsarem" (1625), which was censured by the Commons.
Codex Marcianus CCXXVIII (406) is a manuscripts of the treatise On the Soul of Aristotle.
The manuscript contains incomplete text of the treatise.
The Scope and Meaning of the Treatise (or "Opening Explanation").
His treatise was presented as a scholarly, scientific work in a time when experimental physiology was practically nonexistent.
This was followed in 1732–3 by Robinson's major work, the "Treatise on the Animal Economy".
There is debate over the effects of this division on the underlying, holistic manner in which the original treatise was written.
At the same time he charged the King of France by his treatise on "L'ancien naturel des Français" never to tolerate heretics and against these latter he defended the dogma of the Church by an exhaustive treatise on the Eucharist. Through the patronage of Charles, Cardinal of Lorraine, he was appointed to the Bishopric of Évreux(1575).
He was wrote the first Serbian treatise on hygiene.
He wrote ""Fiziceskkoe Socinenie"" (Treatise on Physics).
He then assisted William Tinwell, the author of "A Treatise of Practical Arithmetic", in conducting a school.
He introduces the offices with a short Latin treatise on the feasts.
More Vocab Words::: requisite - necessary requirement; something required; ADJ: required; necessary
::: charisma - divine gift; great popular charm or appeal; magnetism
::: contravene - contradict; oppose; violate (a rule, law, or custom); N. contravention
::: cadet - student at a military school
::: abstinence - restraint from pleasant things, esp. eating or drinking; CF. abstention: act of abstaining from vote
::: growl - low, guttural, menacing sound (as of a dog)
::: scaffold - temporary platform for workers (to work at heights above the ground); bracing framework; platform for execution
::: deflect - turn aside; turn away from a straight course
::: encipher - encode; convert a message into code; put into cipher
::: rehabilitate - restore to proper condition (health or useful life); restore the former rank of