This book, then, is an attempt to show the ways
in which antitrust economics can gain from the fields of innovation and managerial studies.
Although none of the contributors says specifically, it seems the conceit of the volume is to show the ways
in which the history of the family in South Asia developed differently from the well-known history of the family that we know about from Lawrence Stone, Lynn Hunt, Nancy Cott, Leonore Davidoff and Catherine Hall, and others.
After analyzing how postfeminist discourses emphasing "individual choice" justify GGW as a mode of female empowerment, Pitcher turns to a complementary textual analysis of GGW's role-reversal counterpart, Guys Gone Wild to show the ways
in which this "mirror image" text ultimate reinforces the structure of exploitation in the original.
The self-portraits show the ways
in which people seeking asylum ( or with experience of being a refugee ( choose to represent themselves and the things that matter to them.
In this paper, I will examine a number of old and new films to show the ways
in which New York City has been portrayed, the issues that are raised, the narrative strategies practiced, and the implications for how future films might treat the events of September 11.
Higher education funding in Romania is described to show the ways
in which an Eastern European country in transition has adopted Western European methods of state and nonstate funding for its universities.
But the essays go beyond a one-sided investigation of cultural appropriation and show the ways
in which black and white cultures influence and borrow from one another.
The illustrations and text show the ways
famous artists have found to depict birds.
72) Bachin's purpose here is not so much to provide a detailed historical overview of the creation of the University of Chicago, although she does do that, but rather to show the ways
in which contending elites held competing values whose ultimate resolution was reflected in both the built environment and the creation of a new public culture for Progressive-era America.
Green, scholars from Britain, Germany and North America follow Green's insistence on the conjunction of medieval orality and literacy and show the ways
this approach can open new areas for investigation and help to reformulate old problems.
The authors show the ways
the artful arrangement and adornment of everyday objects and plants expresses the makers' experiences as well as cultural traditions.
Olson combines genetic arguments with the history of medicine and the history of appearance more generally to show the ways
in which the cultural meaning of the breast--and of its treatment--have been constructed over time.
Equally important, Elbourne and Ross show the ways
in which early converts formed an important bridge between Europeans and other African groups.