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1 Polykleitos in his Canon wrote that beauty consists in the proportion not of the elements (materials), but of the parts, that is the interrelation of parts with one another and with the whole.
2 and the commencement of his Canon of Medicine also dates from his stay in Hyrcania.
3 A leading scholar in the Abassid Caliphate, his canon includes two hundred books on various subjects, including Arabic grammar, zoology, poetry, lexicography, and rhetoric.
4 In 1206 Diego of Osma and his canon, the future Saint Dominic, began a programme of conversion in Languedoc;
5 Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart produced a similar effect in his canon "Difficile Lectu", which, though ostensibly in Latin, is actually an opportunity for scatological humor in both German and Italian.
6 His canon was largely rejected by other groups of Christians, notably the proto-orthodox Christians, as was his theology, Marcionism.
7 Possibly drawing on the ideas of Pythagoras, the sculptor Polykleitos writes in his Canon that beauty consists in the proportion, not of the elements (materials), but of the interrelation of parts with one another and with the whole.
8 In his Canon of Medicine, completed in 1025, the Persian physician Avicenna recorded human and animal parasites including roundworms, threadworms, the Guinea worm and tapeworms.
9 Anatomy has served the visual arts since Ancient Greek times, when the 5th century BC sculptor Polykleitos wrote his Canon on the ideal proportions of the male nude.
10 However, in 1948, F. R. Leavis in The Great Tradition, contentiously, excluded Dickens from his canon, characterising him as a "popular entertainer" without "mature standards and interests".
11 Before the rehabilitation of the Notations, the Sonatine for flute and piano (1946–1949) was the first work Boulez acknowledged as part of his canon.
12 According to Bart Ehrman, his canon extended to at least include Barnabas and the Shepherd.
13 Persian polymath Avicenna (980–1037 AD) extended the theory of temperaments in his Canon of Medicine, which was a standard medical text at many medieval universities.
14 In 1715 he became librarian and vice-principal at Weimar, where he became good friends with Johann Sebastian Bach (Bach later dedicated his Canon a 2 perpetuus BWV 1075 to Gesner), in 1729 (having been dismissed as librarian at Weimar) rector of the gymnasium at Ansbach, and in 1730 rector of the Thomasschule at Leipzig.
15 His canon contains a unique mix of philosophical dramas and satirical comedies.
16 The album is a collection of classics and tracks from his canon of hits performed with other artists.
17 Three major critical editions of Rochester in the twentieth century have taken very different approaches to authenticating and organising his canon.
18 This made him a catalyst in the process of the development of the New Testament canon by forcing the proto-orthodox Church to respond to his canon.
19 His canon consisted of only eleven books, grouped into two sections: the Evangelikon, a shorter version of the Gospel of Luke, and the Apostolikon, a selection of ten epistles of Paul the Apostle, which were also slightly shorter than the canonical text.
20 Although small, his canon stands as an important artistic and linguistic bridge between the generation of Allan Ramsay (1686–1758) and most later writers in Scots.
21 In his canon he excludes the book of Esther and the Apocrypha.
22 scholars say he did not want the poem to be part of his canon, as it is of uneven quality.
23 Sleep in his canon of literature (in the appendix to The Western Canon, 1994).
24 Pachelbel's Canon is an accompanied canon by the German Baroque composer Johann Pachelbel in his Canon and Gigue for 3 violins and basso continuo (German: Kanon und Gigue für 3 Violinen mit Generalbaß) (PWC 37, T. 337, PC 358).
25 Contentiously, Leavis, and his followers, excluded major authors such as Charles Dickens, Laurence Sterne and Thomas Hardy from his canon, characterising Dickens as a "mere entertainer", but eventually, following the revaluation of Dickens by Edmund Wilson and George Orwell, Leavis changed his position, publishing Dickens the Novelist in 1970.
26 Kay explained that he only repeated the same theme rather than attempting to expand his canon.
27 Prynne has excluded it from his canon.
28 His canon includes everything he knew of that was set in the land of Oz, including Volkov's Russian Oz, the MGM movie, the Disney sequel, and many of Baum's own books that most fans do not consider canonical.