anonymity

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anonymity

 [an″o-nim´ĭ-te]
protection of the subjects in a research study so that their identity cannot be linked with their individual responses, even by the researcher; see also confidentiality.

a·no·n·ym·i·ty

(an'ŏ-nim'i-tē)
Protection of participants in a study or report so that even the researchers or authors cannot link specific respondents with the information provided.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Confessions of a Poisoner is an epistolary, autobiographical novel, first published anonymously in German as Bekenntnisse einer Giftmischerin in 1803.
Brian Vickers of the University of London says that a comparison of The Reign of King Edward III--which was published anonymously in 1596, when William Shakespeare was 32--with works by Shakespeare turned up 200 matches of phrases of three or more words.
Sarkozy's opponents also seized on his comments about the historical novel, The Princess of Cleves, published anonymously in 1678 but usually attributed to Madame de la Fayette (1634-93).
As the editor reminds us, "it is conducive to flankness that obituaries are published anonymously .
The 'new' novel is called The Stockman's Daughter and it was published anonymously in an obscure Sydney newspaper The People's Advocate in 1856.
1) The bulk of the Albion article, titled "A Pleasant Quiz," is a reprint of the review of the first edition that appeared in the September issue of the United States Review, a review that in fact Whitman wrote himself and published anonymously.
The letter, published anonymously and previously attributed to Whitefield, reveals Dutton's desire is to welcome slaves to the fold of Christ.
Published anonymously and presented as the work of several authors, this collection contains a variety of texts, including poems written much earlier, new work, an uncompleted work "Dan Bartholomew of Bath," and the first version of one of Gascoigne's most famous works, the prose narrative "A Discourse of the Adventures passed by Master F.
After the letters we find a reprint of Caminer's article in defense of free thought, "Ricerche sommesse intorno ad alcuni dei Riflessi giusti e necessari" (317-336), which appeared in the Giornale Enciclopedico in 1779, in answer to Lodovico Barbieri's Riflessi giusti e necessari sul Giornale Enciclopedico, a pamphlet he published anonymously, in which he accused Caminer of spreading antireligious ideas and evil habits in her periodical.
Michel de Pure's novel was published anonymously and only once.
The story was originally published anonymously in the Mercure galant in 1695 and again, in revised form, the following year.
The author of the text, unknown to Levinas since the work had several times been published anonymously, is Zvi Kolitz.