citation

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citation

1. Law
a. an official summons to appear in court
b. the document containing such a summons
2. Law the quoting of decided cases to serve as guidance to a court

Citation

famous horse in history of thoroughbred racing. [Am. Hist.: NCE, 1273]
See: Horse
References in periodicals archive ?
Uribe, moreover, moves beyond removal and graft--the dual operation of citational poetics as described by Antoine Compaignon (4) --to include an explicit acknowledgement of works cited and consulted throughout the poem and in the concluding section, "Notas finales y referencias.
After reporting on the citation analytics of F&J over the 16-year period, we set forth the citational presentation and integration of F&J in citing sources.
Finally, there are citational ambiguities that could easily have been fixed.
Academic sexism is the sexism we experience every day in the academy whether through citational practices that repeatedly privilege work by men (particularly when it comes to defining a new field or object of study, feminist work that leads to field formation often disappears once a field is given form); whether it is in the expectation of who the lecturers are, of how they appear; whether it is in the constant stream of questions directed at female academics about how their work relates to this or that male theorist.
Section 4 discusses the institutionalisation of these sequences and the relevance of the term 'quotational compound' to refer to similar citational constructions.
the reiterative and citational dynamics of flashcard narration is
Bruns, "Voices of Construction: On Susan Howe's Poetry and Poetics (A Citational Ghost Story)' Contemporary literature 50.
The author claims that Spike Lee's film "engages in a citational freeplay of colors, images, and texts .
Unlike The Araignment, which railed against women in general from within the citational tradition of misogyny, at first published under a proverbial pseudonym, Speght's response is presented as the work of a single author-critic responding to the creation of another individual author.
A form of Hemmings' citational practice is adopted by not attributing quoted phrases to specific respondents, but to indicate them through italics.
27) Louisa's fall, in short, is no less "a fall into quotation" than is the earlier, autumnal walk to Winthrop, where Anne's repetition of "poetical descriptions" (114-15) highlights the citational quality of the episode itself.
Some challenging parallels have been advanced between Butler's thesis and the work of Henri Lefebvre on the production of space (Conlon, 2004; Tyler and Cohen, 2010), and, while it is important to clarify the fundamental differences and divergences between the two theorists, both Butler and Lefebvre understood subjectivity and subject formation as embodied spatial constructions and space as citational.