Itsuki can be written using different kanji characters and can mean:
- 樹, "spring trees"
- 斎, "purification" or "Buddhist food"
- 維月, "fiber, moon"
- 伊月, "that one, moon"
- as a surname
- 五木, "five tree"
The given name can also be written in hiragana or katakana.
Read more about this topic: Itsuki
Other articles related to "writings, writing":
... on Cannis" (New Worlds October, 1959) "The Subways of Tazoo" (New Writings in SF 3) "The Pen and the Dark" (New Writings in SF 8) "Getaway from Getawehi" (New Writings in SF 16) "The ...
... to the main principles of the Enlightenment in his writings and teaching ... and Turkey—and through his writings and teaching sought to reform the educational system in both empires ... the teachers of philosophy but also in poems, folk songs, scientific writings, and (later) in revolutionary political pamphlets ...
... New Writings in SF 7 (1966) New Writings in SF 9 (1966) New Writings in SF 11 (1968) New Writings in SF 16 (1969) New Writings in SF 21 (1972) ...
... Jomini's military writings are frequently analyzed he took a didactic, prescriptive approach, reflected in a detailed vocabulary of geometric terms such as bases, strategic lines, and key points ... His intelligence, facile pen, and actual experience of war made his writings a great deal more credible and useful than so brief a description can imply ... His writing style--unlike Clausewitz's--reflected his constant search for an audience ...
... the "ultra-left" After Lenin's death, the USSR selectively censored his writings, to establish the dogma of the infallibility of Lenin, Stalin (his successor), and the Central Committee thus, the Soviet ...
Famous quotes containing the word writings:
“Accursed who brings to light of day
The writings I have cast away.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“It has come to be practically a sort of rule in literature, that a man, having once shown himself capable of original writing, is entitled thenceforth to steal from the writings of others at discretion. Thought is the property of him who can entertain it; and of him who can adequately place it. A certain awkwardness marks the use of borrowed thoughts; but, as soon as we have learned what to do with them, they become our own.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)