Subject (Latin: subiectus "lying beneath") may refer to:
Other articles related to "subject, subjects":
... grade C at GCSE in the corresponding subject (English, Mathematics or Information Technology respectively) are asked to take the corresponding level two ... Those who take the corresponding subjects at AS/A-level (or equivalent) are generally excluded from the external assessment in that subject, as the completion of the corresponding subject ...
... In contrast to most subject-indexing which is done at the document level, HRAF has its indexers subject index at the paragraph level ... They would discover that there is an index subject category called “Preservation and Storage of Food” (OCM 251) ... Searching by that subject category would retrieve all of the paragraphs that describe dried, smoked, pickled, refrigerated, frozen, canned, and irraditated foods, and ...
... Fansites may offer specialized information on the subject (e.g ... plots), pictures taken from various sources, the latest news related to their subject, media downloads, links to other, similar fansites and the chance to talk to other fans via discussion boards ... blog, highlighting the latest news regarding the fansite subject ...
... Johnson's subject matter included portraits of the wealthy and influential from the President of the United States, to literary figures to portraits of unnamed ... Johnson often repainted the same subject changing style or details ...
... For example, Žižek employs the Cartesian subject, engages with traditional German idealism, and uses terminology from Lacan ... Žižek's adds political theory to traditional views on the subject ... power functions without understanding the psychology of political subjects ...
Famous quotes containing the word subject:
“The subject is said to have the property of making dull men eloquent.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“I got quite bored, serving in the bar. Since I was there, the customers wouldnt talk about women, and with half their subject matter denied them, it was: horses, silence; horses, silence.”
—Bernadette Devlin (b. 1947)
“But when the bowels of the earth were sought,
And men her golden entrails did espy,
This mischief then into the world was brought,
This framed the mint which coined our misery.
And thus began thexordium of our woes,
The fatal dumb-show of our misery;
Here sprang the tree on which our mischief grows,
The dreary subject of worlds tragedy.”
—Michael Drayton (15631631)