Editors Patrick Mullen and Alan Govenar devote most of the space in their "Preface" to a very nervous acknowledgment of the "volatile nature of writing about race in the 1990s," and describe the assembled articles as ranging "from personal memoirs to scholarly treatises
Acknowledging that Newton had succeeded in solving the mathematical problem but incensed that his own name is not mentioned in a section of Newton's treatise
recently read at a Royal Society meeting, Hooke has demanded that Newton give him proper credit in the Principia for the inverse-square law.
Some of the company's treatises
include Collier on Bankruptcy, Moore's Federal Practice, Weinstein's Evidence, Milgrim on Trade Secrets, Nimmer on Copyright, and Chisum on Patents.
However, he or she can submit medical treatises
. For instance, a "treatise
" might be medically related text stating that arthritis often occurs in a previously injured knee.
In the Second Treatise
, Locke turned these elements of medieval politics upside down.
Smith claims that Spinoza's Treatise
defined a critical challenge to modern liberalism: reconciling the Enlightenment's universalist aspirations with the reality of human difference.
The state law treatise
analyzes the laws of each state and the District of Columbia, identifying whether a particular state's law is consistent with federal law.
(De indolentia) in Context: A Tale of Resilience
The bulk of Howard's book is a commentary on this important treatise
A very similar statement is made by Gearing in his 1663 treatise
: "slandering makes a man more like the Devil then any other sin doth," referring also to the word "diabolus" (109).
Synopsis: Some six years after his narrow escape from proscription in 43 BCE, Marcus Terentius Varro, the "most learned" of the Romans, wrote a technical treatise
on farming in the form of a satirico-philosophical dialogue.
The Music Treatises
of Thomas Ravenscroft: 'Treatise
of Practicall Musick' and A Briefe Discourse.