end matter

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  • noun

Synonyms for end matter

written matter following the main text of a book

References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, the text's end matter includes three appendices: English translations of Manusmrti 2.
Inflation developments at the end matter most for us," he said.
The Festschrift's end matter contains a bibliography of Pfaff's published works, brief biographies of the contributors, and several indices.
Essentially a catalogue of an exhibit entitled "Places & Spaces: Mapping Science", the book is richly illustrated in full colour with illustrations on all pages but those in the end matter.
The end matter as well as the canticles and creed are summarized in the first appendix.
Readers may get a fuller experience of the installations (which were devoid of wall texts and labels) than did museumgoers, thanks to the illuminating end matter, which includes detailed information about the objects on display as well as a colloquy on fashion in which Clark fields anonymous questions from notable thinkers from a variety of disciplines, including Shakespeare scholar Stephen Greenblatt and art historian T.
The end matter includes a timeline placing the women in context with history and with each other, as well as a selected bibliography.
After the separate volume had made its appearance, the same editorial, but with different 'prelims' and end matter, plus advertising, would reappear as Apollo.
Of the 14 studies, five are in German, but German and English of summaries are provided in the end matter.
The true critic of biography reads as much from the end matter as she does from the text; and Hall's end matter, over forty pages of family trees and scrupulous documentation, is exemplary.
Otherwise, this study of the English Puritan controversialist John Goodwin, which contains over 200,000 words of text exclusive of notes and end matter, would stretch a reader's patience to the breaking point.
Also included in the end matter is a "who's who" of the period, a basic timeline and a very useful, 10-page bibliography of sources.
In The Romantic Period Jarvis and his editors follow the series style-with useful end matter, including a chronology that contextualizes significant literary works, brief bibliographies of secondary literature for each chapter, and biographies of less well known figures-except in one important respect: the lack of illustrations, which would have enhanced the subsections on landscape gardening, painting, architecture, and prints.
Any doubts as to whether Pitman Potter's monograph has been meticulously researched would be allayed by the fact that two-fifths of this book consists of end matter, roughly fifty pages each of endnotes and bibliography (yet unfortunately without any sinograph glossary).