Apographé

One hears the sound at a certain distance. Purely encapsulated in the invisible logic of genesis — and the terms & propositions of these caricatures — one fails to notice where the Principles of Judicial Proof (1913) ought to apply. Its attendant word ‘evidence’ appears as the absolute answer given to those who take up gateway issues of both relevance and insight into unforseeable epistemological ruptures. What was the underlying, unasked question? Where went our apodictic certitude, in the air of calculated confidence? Perhaps shrouded in the literary mist of this total dénouement of grammar no one knows what the word aesthetic means in truth.

A general provision

A general provision, at least in actuarial science and accounting, is a specific protection that is set aside to cover against future losses. While these expenditures are recognized under multiple conditions, in rhetoric it usually suffices to refer to the probable one. Admittedly, the Greek standard is that it is better to petition, at first, the Muses.