Teaching Comparative Government and Politics

Thursday, May 24, 2012


Pronunciation: \-ˈmi-tənt\
Function: adjective
Etymology: Latin intermittent-, intermittens, present participle of intermittere
Date: 1601 : coming and going at intervals : not continuous ; also : occasional — 
in·ter·mit·tent·ly adverb 
Source: Mirriam-Webster Online Dictionary http://www.merriam-webster.com/dictionary/Intermittent 
Retrieved 2 December 2010

In this post-exam, pre-holiday period I'm going to take a break from this blog. If I run into something stupendous, I'll post it here, but mostly you're on your own for a few days.

If you find a bit of information that might be useful for teaching comparative politics, post it at Sharing Comparative or send me a note with the information.  

Remember, nearly all the 2,589 blog entries here are indexed at the delicio.us index. There are 78 categories and you can use more than one category at a time to find something appropriate to your needs.

The First Edition of What You Need to Know: Teaching Tools is now available from the publisher

The Fourth Edition of What You Need to Know is available from the publisher (where shipping is always FREE).


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