parenthetical


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Related to parenthetical: parenthetical expression, Parenthetical citation
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Graham Goode: his parenthetical waffle about the joys of Chester was misplaced
Moreover, the rule explicitly provides that "[e]xplanatory parenthetical phrases begin with a present participle and should not begin with a capital letter" (p.
Essays should be 15-25 double-spaced pages and should follow the MLA style of parenthetical references with an appended "Works Cited" section.
This is a persuasive and stimulating study that lives up to the demands of the subject, and that also bubbles over with a host of parenthetical insights.
Joint Pub 3-0 still includes a parenthetical note to the effect that "functional component commands are component commands of a joint force and do not constitute a `joint force' with the authorities and responsibilities of a joint force as described in this document, even when composed of forces from two or more military departments.
Wherever possible, citations should be handled as in-text parenthetical citations, especially when the source of a quote or a paraphrase has already been mentioned in the text, and when there is no possibility for confusion.
The loop-the-loop of qualifications, piled-high clauses, and parenthetical statements complicates arguments until they're hanged by their own cockeyed logics.
While parenthetical references are occasionally made to Arab slave traders in the context of assessments of Western slavery, particularly its American variant, the immense scope and savagery of the depredations inflicted by this group of "merchants" is usually a topic passed over in silence.
Some of these sentences go on for 10 lines, and they're filled with parenthetical remarks and sub-clauses.
Each writer has been chosen in support of an ars poetica: "For me" Ashbery writes, "poetry has its beginning and ending outside thought" Accordingly, Clare receives praise for his "nakedness of vision" and his ability to begin a poem anywhere and end it anywhere: "Like Kierkegaard, Clare could have said of himself: `It seems as though I had not drunk from the cup of wisdom, but had fallen into it'" Ashbery hails Beddoes's work for being fragmented, Roussel's for "the hiccuping parenthetical passages that continually frustrate and sidetrack the reader, until, ready to expire like an exhausted laboratory rat in a maze, he finds himself miraculously at the end of his wanderings, though scarcely the wiser for them.
Roybal from California, receive only a parenthetical mention in the first case and no mention at all in the second.