Competition between market centers is a driving force for innovation, dynamic growth, and reasonable pricing structures. Consolidating the order flow amasses liquidity, sharpens price discovery, and lowers trading costs. This book addresses such timely topics as the impact of technology on financial markets and includes contributions from prominent academics, policymakers and professionals in the field. It is the latest title in established conference proceedings series.
This book contains a true legacy in the tradition of one of its greatest occupational therapy pioneers, Eleanor Clarke Slagle (1876-1942). The American Occupational Therapy Association recognized this pioneer's influence by establishing its highest award in her honor in 1953. This compilation presents the 47 Eleanor Clarke Slagle Lectures, and while each stands firm as its own solid example of scholarship, when read sequentially they form a unique record of the steady progress and increasing sophistication of occupational therapy. The lectures contain history, leadership, mentoring, encouragement, admonishment, philosophy, and practical guidance. Above all, they reflect Slagle's vision of the integration of theory, philosophy, and spirit from which practitioners, educators, and students can draw inspiration.
"This book will be a milestone, and deserves to be widely read. The early Beowulf that overwhelmingly emerges here asks hard questions, and the same strictly defined measures of metre, spelling, onomastics, semantics, genealogy, and historicity all cry out to be tested further and applied more broadly to the whole corpus of Old English verse." Andy Orchard, Rawlinson and Bosworth Professor of Anglo-Saxon, University of Oxford. The dating of Beowulf has been a central question in Anglo-Saxon studies for the past two centuries, since it affects not only the interpretation of Beowulf, but also the trajectory of early English literary history. By exploring evidence for the poem's date of composition, the essays in this volume contribute to a wide range of pertinent fields, including historical linguistics, Old English metrics, onomastics, and textual criticism. Many aspects of Anglo-Saxon literary culture are likewise examined, as contributors gauge the chronological significance of the monsters, heroes, history, and theology brought together in Beowulf. Discussions of methodology and the history of the discipline also figure prominently in this collection. Overall, the dating of Beowulf here provides a productive framework for evaluating evidence and drawing informed conclusions about its chronological significance. These conclusions enhance our appreciation of Beowulf and improve our understanding of the poem's place in literary history. Leonard Neidorf is a Junior Fellow at the Harvard Society of Fellows. Contributors: Frederick M. Biggs, Thomas A. Bredehoft, George Clark, Dennis Cronan, Michael D.C. Drout, Allen J. Frantzen, R.D. Fulk, Megan E. Hartman, Joseph Harris, Thomas D. Hill, Leonard Neidorf, Rafael J. Pascual, Tom Shippey
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