A lecturer will often refer to books, articles and reports by other scholars.
Verbs they could use include:
- Indeed Hayek, if you’ll look closely, says that what we’re trying to do is create the opportunity for the unexpected to happen.
- And what de Broglie said is well, if it’s true that light, which has a wavelength can have momentum, then it must also be true that matter, which has momentum, also has a wavelength.
- John Brewer puts it very well when he says “the shopkeeper linked the market town and the local community to a network of markets … “
- … and yet, as Mark Kishlansky says, “the constitutional position was that monarchical power was limited by the evolution of its practice.”
- Nozick said this is just way too radical.
- Christopher Haigh argues that late medieval Catholic Christianity, to quote him, “was not only secure in early Tudor England but also luxuriant and energetic.”
- As a result, Marsh suggests they “held their peace,” and as you know he uses that term in a double sense.
- So what John Martin argued was that there was lots of nitrogen and phosphorus in these regions but there’s not enough iron for the phytoplanktons to actually utilize that.
- And the key to why that was so is perhaps to be found in what the historian of the Spanish Inquisition, Henry Kamen, has described as a peculiarly horrible conjunction in European history.
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How does the lecturer refer to such authors here?
- A reference to the first author: Burstein talks about this
- A reference to the second author: Lowi, whom we read earlier,
- A quotation from the second author: All established interest groups are conservative.
- A definition from the second author: he means conservative not in the sense of …
The boundary between a social movement and an interest group, though – and Burstein talks about this – is a little blurrier, right? Lowi, whom we read earlier, has this italicized phrase, which is sort of interesting: All established interest groups are conservative. And he means conservative not in the sense of left/right, in the sense of less government/more government, but in the old-fashioned sense of less change/more change.