By offering a wide variety of intertwining readings that examine
gender, space, motion, stasis, sensory gratification and disgust, Reading Sex in the Eighteenth Century shows that codes about sex, sexuality, and gender are anything but obvious.
Michael Livingston examines
Tolkien's World War I experiences and his uniquely sympathetic depiction of Frodo as a shell-shocked soldier.
In this detailed book, Timmermans examines
cultural, legal, and scientific influences on the notion of suspicious and unexplained death.
Chapter 6, "Food Matters," examines
diet, weight, vitamins, minerals, digestion, cholesterol, food allergies and more.
A mission analysis examines
what the operating environment is and what the user and system must do; this is also known as a requirements analysis.
This is the first book in English to examine
Islamic roots and terrorism in Europe, comes from a Deputy Director of The Investigative Project, and examines
exactly how terrorists raise money, communicate, and operate through hidden cells across the continent.
Taylor's new book examines
the origin and self-identity of the Primitive Baptists by examining the writings from three major periodicals, The Primitive Baptist, Signs of the Times, and The Christian Doctrinal Advocate and Spiritual Monitor.
Global Environmentalism and Local Politics examines
the interplay between local, national, and transnational organizations in three different countries.
This article examines
the methods taken to investigate inoculant-filter behavior and what was discovered from each study.
In The Perfect Prayer: Search For The Kingdom Through The Lord's Prayer by Philip Mathias (a now retired journalist whose 45 year career had him writing on faith, politics and religion) approaches the search for the Kingdom of God examines
the six specific petitions in the "Lord's Prayer as recorded in the Gospel of Luke (11:2-4) wherein Jesus provided his followers a template for their daily communications with God.
Charles Guignon's On Being Authentic (0415261236) examines
concepts of self from early to modern times, examining major philosophical movements which have affected and changes concepts of self over the centuries.
In the introduction and in Chapter 1, "The Economy of Literacy," Prendergast examines
the Brown ruling, a ruling that was ostensibly intended to end racism's power over educational policy and practice, but ultimately did not.
Skinner makes a persuasive case for Milton's indebtedness to anti-monarchical Roman writers--for example, Sallust and Tacitus--and he examines
parallels between Milton's arguments and those of the leading Parliamentarian pamphleteer, Henry Parker.
Walter Brueggemann examines
the doctrine of retribution found in the Old Testament.
This section examines
publications in 2001 that provided analysis of the history, perspectives on current practices, and insight into the future of the profession.