Last edited by Bakora
Saturday, May 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Whose objects? found in the catalog.

Whose objects?

Wilhelm Г–stberg

Whose objects?

art treasures from the kingdom of Benin in the collection of the Museum of Ethnography, Stockholm

by Wilhelm Г–stberg

  • 290 Want to read
  • 11 Currently reading

Published by Etnografiska museet in Stockholm .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Art,
  • Repatriation,
  • Antiquities,
  • Etnografiska museet (Stockholm, Sweden),
  • Cultural property,
  • Art objects

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references.

    Statement[editor Wilhelm Östberg ; translation, Charly Hultén]
    SeriesKulturperspektiv -- 23, Kulturperspektiv -- 23.
    ContributionsEtnografiska museet (Stockholm, Sweden)
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsN7399.N52 B459 2010
    The Physical Object
    Pagination72 p. :
    Number of Pages72
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25339105M
    ISBN 109185344591
    ISBN 109789185344598
    LC Control Number2011513319
    OCLC/WorldCa719436726

      The following contains spoilers from the series finale of HBO's "Sharp Objects." "Don't tell Mama." Those are the bone-chilling final words of HBO miniseries "Sharp Objects," which came to a. In its usage note on whose, The American Heritage Dictionary shows there to be large opposition when applying whose to inanimate objects. However, Garner’s Modern English Usage, The Chicago Manual of Style, and Fowler’s all hold that whose can be used in this sense.

    All The Sharp Objects Killer Clues You Missed. Story from TV Shows. All The Hints That Amma Was The Sharp Objects Killer. Ariana Romero. See All Slides. Begin Slideshow. Photo: Anne Marie Fox/HBO.   Sharp Objects is a story about women, written by women. The main stars are Amy Adams as Camille and Patricia Clarkson as her mother Adora, Author: Ani Bundel.

    Sharp Objects’ closing moments reveal the truth: Amma (Madison Davenport), whose sister Jodes (April Brinson) In the book, an imprisoned Amma tells Camille she killed Ann and Natalie. Looks to me like bookName, bookAuthorName, and bookGenre should be attributes of a Book object. They shouldn't be Book objects themselves. Imagine having "Moby Dick" being one book, "Herman Melville" as another book, and "Weird 19th Century Stuff" as a third book.


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Whose objects? by Wilhelm Г–stberg Download PDF EPUB FB2

Whose to Refer to Inanimate Objects. There is no dispute about using whose to refer to a person or animal. There is, however, some argument about whether it’s OK to use whose to refer to something that’s not a person or animal: a car or a tree, for instance.

That’s what Mike was asking about: whether it’s OK to use whose to refer to what’s known as an “inanimate antecedent.”. What to Know. Whose is the possessive version of the relative pronoun of and that, the relative pronouns for animals and objects do not have an equivalent so "whose" can be used here as well, such as in "the movie, whose name I can't Whose objects?

book is appropriate for inanimate objects in all cases except the interrogative case, where "whose" is in the beginning of a sentence. Whose for Inanimate Objects “Whose” sounds most natural when it’s used for animate objects, like people and animals, and other things that Whose objects?

book and possess the life force. Apparently there are folks out there who share the opinion that “whose” for inanimate objects shouldn’t be.

Many people seem to believe that you cannot use whose for inanimate objects, but I don't believe this was ever proscribed except by out-of-control grammarians.

Consider the following quotes from Shakespeare (selected from many more quotes where whose refers to. Whose and inanimate objects. As in that last example above, whose—unlike who or who’s—may apply to inanimate objects or other non-person entities.

For example, while you wouldn’t say, “The book, who is pages, was released in ,” you could say, “The book, whose pages fly by, was released in. Personally, I’d much rather rewrite the sentence than go back and forth about “which” and “whose” on inanimate objects.

It’s generally the best way to avoid debate, and pretty universally accepted as an okay way of putting together a sentence.

Whose - English Grammar Today - a reference to written and spoken English grammar and usage - Cambridge Dictionary. Sharp Objects written by Gillian Flynn published in is a psychological thriller about Camille Preaker, a Chicago-based reporter sent to her hometown in Wind Gap, Missouri to cover a story about the unsolved murder of a girl whose chase bears striking similarities with a murder a year earlier/5(K).

This breaks down into two questions: 1. Is the use of whose correct for objects in common usage and according to authorities such as dictionary lexicographers. When should I use whose for objects instead of other options. The answer to Q1 is ea.

Examples of Using "Whose" with Inanimate Objects In these examples, the inanimate object used with "whose" is in bold. Love is like a beautiful flower that I may not touch, but whose fragrance makes the garden a place of delight just the same.

(Author Helen Keller) There is no force so powerful as an idea whose time has come. (Politician. The inanimate whose refers to the use in English of the relative pronoun whose with non-personal antecedents, as in: "That's the car whose alarm keeps waking us up at night." The construction is also known as the whose inanimate, non-personal whose, and neuter whose.

The use of the inanimate whose dates from the 15th century, but since the 18th century has drawn criticism from those who. Inanimate Objects is a dark and glittering novel of artists and magicians, muses and immortals. At the heart of the story is Leonidas Bondi, a charismatic young artist who falls under the watchful gaze of Matilda August.

Matilda has been a patron to the stars for hundreds of years, but this fickle muse is more than a little taken with her new /5(15). Whose - gramática inglés y uso de palabras en "English Grammar Today" - Cambridge University Press. A classic teenage fetish object, the American driver’s license has long symbolized freedom and mobility in a nation whose design assumes car travel and whose vastness rivals continents.

It is youth’s pass to regulated vice—cigarettes, bars, tattoo parlors, casinos, strip joints, music venues, guns. Who, Whom, Whose f t p.

Subjects, Objects and Possessive Forms. To understand how to use "who," "whom," and "whose," you first have to understand the difference between subjects, objects, and possessive forms. I don't know who he gave the book to. That is the woman who I was talking to.

Sharp Objects is the debut novel by American author Gillian book was first published through Shaye Areheart Books on Septemand has subsequently been re-printed through Broadway Books. The novel follows Camille Preaker, a newspaper journalist who must return to her hometown to report on a series of brutal : Gillian Flynn.

(shelved 2 times as hidden-object) avg rating — 1, ratings — published   Sharp Objects is an intense drama on HBO based on Gillian Flynn’s book by the same name. The author is known for her crazy plot twists (see Gone Girl), and Sharp Objects is. Thank you, Gillian Flynn, for giving women permission to be bad The author Gillian Flynn, whose debut novel, “Sharp Objects,” will soon be an HBO miniseries.

(Heidi Jo Brady). QUESTION: Whose face is on the most objects in history. 1° Could be either Christ or Mao, with a 2,year advantage for the first, though. To be the first to answer, I had first tried a quick guess: faces on paper or coin money.

And amongs. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.Whose definition is - of or relating to whom or which especially as possessor or possessors, agent or agents, or object or objects of an action.

How to use whose in a sentence.Define whose. whose synonyms, whose pronunciation, whose translation, English dictionary definition of whose. possessive case of which or who: Whose comb is this? Not to be confused with: who's – who is: Who’s going with you?

adj. 1.