vicinus

See: adjacent
References in periodicals archive ?
It might be [a] Bathyuroconger vicinus or Xenomystax congroides," Tighe told (https://www.
Anna Katharina Schaffner's Modernism and Perversion: Sexual Deviance in Sexology and Literature, 1850-1930 (2012) will inform the analysis, along with ideas advanced by Martha Vicinus and Margaret Morganroth Gullette.
Eric Vejar, Tyler Vermette, Eric Vicinus, Daniel Voight, Austin Ward, Tristan Washam, Jameson Watts, Charlene Webb, Kaleb Weeks, Jackson Wendt, Austin Wheeler, Makala Whitney-Spriggs, JulieAnna Wiley, Katherine Williams, Blake Wilskey, Kyra Wilson, Taryn Woodman, Payton Wright, Savannah Wright, Joshua Young, Mechaela Young, Laura Zimmerman, Lauren Zimmerman.
Scapteriscus vicinus antennae were immersed in Trump's Fixative (Electron Microscopy Sciences, Hatfield, PA).
Occasionally legislated for all members of the dominant classes (Pomeroy, 1995), more generally marriage has been mandated by cultural narratives of morality and social cohesion (Aughterson, 1995; Vicinus, 1985).
Martha Vicinus, professor emerita, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, is the author of Intimate Friends: Women who Loved Women, 1778-1928 (2004), as well as of numerous articles on same-sex love in the past.
1) Vicinus focuses on how Victorian miners' unions used literature, in particular poetry, for a variety of purposes, including building solidarity and representing the miners' conditions in a way that would stir bourgeois sympathies.
Martha Vicinus, for one, argues that structures of domination/submission in female couples merely imitate the husband/wife dynamics in heterosexual marriages, and makes the observation: "how can they not, surrounded as they are by powerful normative codes?
In "The History of Lesbian History," Martha Vicinus draws on her disciplinary location as a historian to review the last thirty years of scholarship on lesbian history and its associated theoretical paradigms.
Being an unmarried woman was no different from being a heretic: "[t]he unmarried woman was an important source of humour in music halls and in operettas", as Martha Vicinus asserts in the introduction of her compilation of essays on the socio-cultural situation of Victorian women entitled Suffer and Be Still: Women in the Victorian Age (xii).
The necessity that compelled Oulton to initially situate a study of romantic friendship amongst the critical works of Martha Vicinus, Lilian Faderman, and Eve Sedgwick might seem obvious to contemporary scholars.