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The world seems to have recently discovered India and China as major players in Asia, and political and economic connections between the two countries are rapidly growing. Beyond the fashionable phenomenon, the two countries have much in common and many shared experiences. Both are developing countries with dynamic economies focused on lifting their people out of poverty. There are also differences as well, as India is a democracy while China is an autocratic state, and the speed of economic growth is much higher in India. This collection provides a comparative analysis of development-induced migration in India and China caused by urbanization and dam construction. The contributors include scholars from both countries working in both academia and consultancy positions.
Have you ever noticed your legs are short, but your shoulder, waist, and hips are about the same width? Do you ever feel fairly stocky before you dress? Do you approach shopping carefully because selections sometimes make you look wider and shorter than you truly are? Have you wondered how you can select styles to appear narrower and taller? Would you like to be able to layer two, three, or four layers in order to improve you bodyline? Have you wondered what Silhouettes will add curves without making you appear wider? Have you ever wondered what your best choice would be in a LDB? In this guide for Square L, Long in THE SPACE OF THE WAIST(r), you will learn how to select flattering Silhouettes and looks to flatter your Body Shape and Waistplacement. You will understand your challenges are NOT about Weight Issues but are about your Waistplacement, and loving the gorgeous body you have!
This monograph sets out to derive the effects of standard constraints on displacement like the Minimal Link Condition (MLC) and the Condition on Extraction Domain (CED) from more basic principles in a minimalist approach. Assuming that movement via phase edges is possible only in the presence of edge features on phase heads, simple restrictions can be introduced on when such edge features can be inserted derivationally. The resulting system is shown to correctly predict MLC/CED effects (including certain exceptions, like intervention without c-command and melting). In addition, it derives operator-island effects, a restriction on extraction from verb-second clauses, and island repair by ellipsis. The approach presupposes that syntactic operations apply in a fixed order: Timing emerges as crucial. Thus, the book provides new arguments for a strictly derivational organization of syntax. Accordingly, it should be of interest not only to all syntacticians working on islands, but more generally to all scholars interested in the overall organization of grammar.
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