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The Oxford Handbook of Names and Naming

The Oxford Handbook of Names and Naming Geography, biography and history Reference Reviews Volume 32 · Number 7/8 · 2018 · 45-51 displaying this information. The phrase “the annotated glossary. Academic libraries catering for introductory essay is the most fruitful part of this courses in world history will obviously want it. excellent work” seems to recur in the pages of this The one thing that we learn from history is that journal with monotonous regularity. The authors people do not learn from history. If they did, I of this obviously agree with us. This book contains would recommend the study of the Mongol not one informative introductory essay, but seven. empire to a much wider readership. Martin Guha In fact, taking in the reader’s note, the usual tiny, Maudsley Philosophy Group, and Former more or less useless maps, the lists of Chinese Librarian, King’s College London, dynasties and territories, the chronology, the Institute of Psychiatry, essays, three appendices, the excellent Psychology & Neuroscience, London, UK introduction to the bibliography etc., the actual dictionary forms a fairly small but repetitive filling to a solid, nourishing sandwich of a book. References It will be noted that I have referred to ‘Genghis Khan’, ‘Kublai Khan’ and their respective May, http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Reference Reviews Emerald Publishing

The Oxford Handbook of Names and Naming

Reference Reviews , Volume 32 (7/8): 2 – Sep 17, 2018

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
0950-4125
DOI
10.1108/RR-06-2018-0097
Publisher site
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Abstract

Geography, biography and history Reference Reviews Volume 32 · Number 7/8 · 2018 · 45-51 displaying this information. The phrase “the annotated glossary. Academic libraries catering for introductory essay is the most fruitful part of this courses in world history will obviously want it. excellent work” seems to recur in the pages of this The one thing that we learn from history is that journal with monotonous regularity. The authors people do not learn from history. If they did, I of this obviously agree with us. This book contains would recommend the study of the Mongol not one informative introductory essay, but seven. empire to a much wider readership. Martin Guha In fact, taking in the reader’s note, the usual tiny, Maudsley Philosophy Group, and Former more or less useless maps, the lists of Chinese Librarian, King’s College London, dynasties and territories, the chronology, the Institute of Psychiatry, essays, three appendices, the excellent Psychology & Neuroscience, London, UK introduction to the bibliography etc., the actual dictionary forms a fairly small but repetitive filling to a solid, nourishing sandwich of a book. References It will be noted that I have referred to ‘Genghis Khan’, ‘Kublai Khan’ and their respective May,

Journal

Reference ReviewsEmerald Publishing

Published: Sep 17, 2018

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