In art, I think everything depends upon centralisation.
"At Large" by Arthur Christopher Benson
In these buildings we seem to discover the influence of the centralised plan, acting through the channel of German art.
"The Ground Plan of the English Parish Church" by A. Hamilton Thompson
Moreover, in a highly centralised country, the minister does everything in his own department.
"The Cult of Incompetence" by Emile Faguet
And yet he heartily admires some of the results of a centralised monarchy.
"The English Utilitarians, Volume I." by Leslie Stephen
Every day your laws are becoming more centralised.
"Wood Rangers" by Mayne Reid
The larger the city the stronger this force of trade centralisation.
"The Evolution of Modern Capitalism" by John Atkinson Hobson
Centralisation of credit in the hands of the State by means of a national bank with State capital and an exclusive monopoly.
"British Socialism" by J. Ellis Barker
As a matter of fact, no real group, not even a centralised society, is a homogeneous whole.
"Introduction to the Study of History" by Charles V. Langlois
But in the sovereign commune all will be centralised and sensitive.
"The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition Vol. 16 (of 25)" by Robert Louis Stevenson
These took the form of a strong centralised government in the Church.
"A History of the English Church in New Zealand" by Henry Thomas Purchas
Another and almost a final step in the direction of centralisation was taken in 1874.
"The History of Freedom" by John Emerich Edward Dalberg-Acton
Taxation, by the very fact that it exists, is a centralised function.
"Anarchism" by E. V. Zenker
By using only one coil and therefore only one core, the movement of the diaphragm is centralised.
"Wireless Transmission of Photographs" by Marcus J. Martin
These changes of nomenclature suggest a reaction into decentralisation followed by a recoil back into centralisation.
"The New Germany" by George Young
It is, indeed, more open to the charge of excessive dispersion than of excessive centralisation.
"History of Modern Philosophy" by Alfred William Benn
Decentralisation and centralisation are, by way of becoming catchwords, repeated without understanding to justify the most diverse schemes.
"The African Colony" by John Buchan
The huge machinery for good inspired by him, invented and directed by him, is to be centralised.
"The Great Acceptance" by Cyril Arthur Edward Ranger Gull
The great defects of Canada's political system were over-centralisation and lack of popular representation.
"The History of the Thirteen Colonies of North America 1497-1763" by Reginald W. Jeffery
It was an act of papal centralisation, and a distinct encroachment on the episcopal jurisdiction.
"A History of the Reformation (Vol. 2 of 2)" by Thomas M. Lindsay
Being under the influence and in favour of the policy of centralisation initiated by Louis XI.
"International Law. A Treatise. Volume I (of 2)" by Lassa Francis Oppenheim
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Iterating, one either ends on an inﬁnite abelian centraliser after ﬁnitely many steps or builds an inﬁnite chain of pairwise commuting elements.
On properties of (weakly) small groups
Every non central element of G has ﬁnite centraliser, and G has a ﬁnite centre.
On properties of (weakly) small groups
Replacing G by the later, we are back to the case where all proper centralisers have bounded size, a contradiction with Proposition 3.3.
On properties of (weakly) small groups
By Fact 5.1, there exists a ﬁnite intersection H of centralisers of elements in A such that H is minimal up to ﬁnite index.
On properties of (weakly) small groups
The group H contains A, and the centraliser of every element in A has ﬁnite index in H .
On properties of (weakly) small groups
Consider the almost centre Z ∗ (H ) of H consisting of elements in H the centraliser of which has ﬁnite index in H .
On properties of (weakly) small groups
By compactness and saturation, centralisers of elements in Z ∗ (H ) have bounded index in H , and conjugacy classes in Z ∗ (H ) are ﬁnite of bounded size.
On properties of (weakly) small groups
The formation locally deﬁned by f is the class Loc(f ) of all ﬁnite soluble groups such that, for each chief factor H/K of G with p dividing |H/K |, we have G/CG (H/K ) ∈ f (p). (Here CG (H/K ) denotes the centraliser in G of H/K .) It is a saturated formation.
On locally defined formations of soluble Lie and Leibniz algebras
Since the intersection of the centralisers in Xi of the chief factors of Xi is Bi , the intersection of the centralisers in E of the chief factors of E is V and N (E ) = V .
On locally defined formations of soluble Lie and Leibniz algebras
For L ∈ Σ, the −1-eigenspace [Eq , rL ] of rL belongs to one of the subspaces E ′ or E ′′ and hence rL acts as a reﬂection on one of the subspaces E ′ or E ′′ and centralises the other.
A Generic Identification Theorem for Groups of Finite Morley Rank, Revisited
This result is further supported by Mullen et al. who state ―the individual in the most centralised position in a network in terms of Betweenness is likely to emerge as the leader…‖.
Identifying Coordination Problems in Software Development: Finding Mismatches between Software and Project Team Structures
For any element γ of order 3 in a Bianchi group Γ with units {±1}, the quotient space Hγ /CΓ (γ ) of the rotation axis modulo the centraliser of γ is homeomorphic to a circle.
Chen-Ruan orbifold cohomology of the Bianchi groups
Pi does not centralise Ai/U , for a central subgroup U of order 2 of [G, G]F .
Quasi-isolated blocks and Brauer's height zero conjecture
Since D centralises [L, L]F , and λ is determined by ℓ-subgroup, say D of C ◦ its restriction to [L, L]F , D ≤ NGF (L, λ).
Quasi-isolated blocks and Brauer's height zero conjecture
Since the image of t in the adjoint type group ˆG∗/Z ( ˆG∗) has disconnected centraliser, the restriction of ˆχ to S has three irreducible constituents, which are thus of height zero.
Quasi-isolated blocks and Brauer's height zero conjecture
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