Encyclopedic Sentence Examples
Between 1755 and 1756 he composed various articles for the Encyclopedic, and between 1757 and 1760 an article on Valeurs et monnaies, probably for the Dictionnaire du commerce of the abbe Morellet.
About the time that Buffon was bringing to an end his studies of birds, Mauduyt undertook to write the Ornithologie of the Encyclopedic methodique - a comparatively easy task, considering the recent works of his fellow-countrymen on that subject, and finished in 1784.
For the Encyclopedic he compiled and translated a large number of articles on chemistry and mineralogy, chiefly from German sources.
Aristotle was an encyclopedic polymath, an all time intellect.
He undoubtedly instigated D'Alembert to include a censure of the prohibition in his Encyclopedic article on "Geneva," a proceeding which provoked Rousseau's celebrated Lettre a D'Alembert sur les spectacles.Advertisement
Favorite genres include sports, biographies, history, science, space, fact books, and encyclopedic volumes on certain topics, but you should always search with a clear idea of a child's primary interests in mind.
In addition to the general reference encyclopedias and encyclopedic references, you can find some excellent online specialty encyclopedias, especially science and computer references.
Exercise facts don't have to be boring, encyclopedic entries.
He also has encyclopedic informations on cultural mores across the galaxy - just the droid you would want at your side to keep you from committing the odd destruction-of-your-race faux pas when dealing with aliens.
See the article by C. Kohler in La Grande Encyclopedic; Bibliographic du Velay (1902), 640-650.Advertisement
This was at once an attack on Voltaire, who was giving theatrical representations at Les Delices, on D'Alembert, who had condemned the prejudice against the stage in the Encyclopedic, and on one of the favourite amusements of the society of the day.
His articles on music in the Encyclopedic deal very superficially with the subject; and his Dictionnaire de musique (Geneva, 1767), though admirably written, is not trustworthy, either as a record of facts or as a collection of critical essays.
Those readers with direct experience or an encyclopedic knowledge of the Arts establishment will not be so discomfited of course.
Don't be worried or fooled by by this truly encyclopedic book - it is not a boring A to Z book.