Failure by the Western media to convey the reasons which Islamic activists themselves adduce
for their antipathy to America (neo-imperialism, favoritism of Israel, and support for such repressive regimes as the Shah's Iran and Numeiri's Sudan) is for Esposito especially regrettable.
But by the end of his exposition, Wittreich adduces
startling evidence that the figure of Samson becomes subject to a new hermeneutic in the latter half of the seventeenth century: one that calls on readers (with Herbert Thorndike) "to advise, whether sinful actions, and not according to God's own law, were fit to figure Christ" (175).
The author adduces
some elements of Frege's philosophy that elucidate why he saw extensions as natural candidates for paradigmatic cases of logical objects.
The Tamil berichte Hudson adduces
derive mainly from the post-Ziegenbalg correspondence of Vedanayaga Sastri.
this as a mitigating circumstance for the massacre but does not draw out how that designation fit into the larger, genocidal strategy of the American war effort.
But even this conclusion is weakly supported by the evidence Johnson adduces
some disturbing evidence in support of his thesis that misguided efforts to compensate for past injustice have contributed to a harsh climate of intolerance and intimidation.
Syed challenges traditional rulings (both classical and contemporary) with the Scriptures and adduces
examples of modern legal changes to Islamic law, mostly from the Indian subcontinent, that have attempted to redress inequalities.
Yet, as Sullivan insists, merchants were surely interested in the theater; apart from the evidence she adduces
(including the city companies' sponsorship of entertainments, 124), one might also note Thomas Mun's elaborate reference to Dr.
First the author adduces
evidence for the standard view from Maimonides's positions on perfected and imperfected human beings, and from his discussions of immortality, morality, providence, prophecy, and the distinction between humans and animals.
several examples of black women framed by police in particularly egregious ways - one was committed after having been "caught" talking late one night with a white man - and argues that despite well-publicized critiques of police overzealousness, particularly with respect to African American women, entrapment became accepted policy.
The reason Piepho adduces
for the edition's popularity was economic: Badius' mass-printed text proved more affordable for classroom use than a competing edition published by Vanrentinus at Toulouse.