contributor

(redirected from The Contributor)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Wikipedia.
References in periodicals archive ?
If the transaction is structured properly, the contributor's capital gains tax will be triggered when the contributor sells its partnership interests or redeems them for REIT shares or cash.
In the partnership setting, the requirement that income from property be taxed to the contributor to the extent that it reflects the difference between the property's basis and FMV at contribution, serves to limit tax-avoidance possibilities.
The contributions will escape estate tax in the estate of the contributor, provided the contributor does not the prior to their use for the education of the beneficiary.
Three of the contributors to this volume (William Ayers, Tom Barone, and Donald Blumenfeld-Jones) advocate the use of the humanities and the arts as guides to research, or substitutes for it, or as inspirers of themes for research.
Nevertheless, the book is not successful and this for two reasons: the contributors are all similar-minded to Trudeau himself and, therefore, cannot see clearly; secondly, factual information about Trudeau's personal life which undermines the book's thesis is omitted.
As some of the contributors remind us, the formalist New Critics of earlier generations against whom later criticism rebelled were often not as anti-historical as they were painted, especially when the works they were analyzing were filled with extra-textual references, or language that itself required explanation.
Though a number of the contributors successfully apply in the Spanish context approaches that have proved useful elsewhere, some of these pieces offer historical insights that will undoubtedly inform research and analysis on women's history and gender construction well beyond the Iberian peninsula.
Because the editors and most of the contributors failed to differentiate between queer and gay erotics (despite the title of the collection), they remain blind to these facts: even if it were possible for Capote to "dehomosexualize" himself, Warhol's (or anyone else's) adoring gaze quickly requeers him; and many dehomosexualized homosexuals would still be exemplars of queerness if only as contrary channelers of inspiration, thrill, and motivation, not to mention abjection and refusal.
There is a heartening amount of agreement among the contributors that these terms are relative, not fixed, and need to be understood historically.
The contributors agree, first, that massive wealth transfers from rich to poor countries (the World Bank has channeled $300 billion since the early 1950s) have not worked.
However, this volume unabashedly brings the political back and clearly indicates that the study of elections and politics i alive and well in Germany, Britain, and United States, the countries from which the contributors are drawn.
The contributors are: Paul Fifield runs his own consultancy in the UK, working with clients in a wide range of industries.