- 1 Phosgene
- 2 More if you need
- 3 March 2010
- 4 Lowell's teaching stint in Iowa
- 5 Edits in Peer Support
- 6 Collaboration?
- 7 Peer Mentoring
- 8 Eleanor Ross Taylor and Peter Taylor Photo
- 9 Non-free rationale for File:Rosalynn Carter at Sa Kaeo 11-10-79.pdf
- 10 Source for photo of O'Connor and Macauley
- 11 The Players (New York City)
- 12 Disambiguation link notification for November 8
- 13 Karlfried Graf Durckheim Assessment Request
- 14 Disambiguation link notification for April 16
- 15 Disambiguation link notification for April 23
- 16 Melvin J Lasky
- 17 Reversion on Ingles
Your contributions to the phosgene probably are much better suited for chemical warfare or such articles. The phosgene article is more focused on the fairly extensive chemical reactivity of this important compound including industrial apps. The practical reason for recommending that you relocate your material is that the experts in the geopolitical-warfare technology dont hang out at chemical articles and so your edits are not subject to useful review. Also your edits would be more impactful in those places. As it stands the edits risk being subject to WP:UNDUE, i.e. an extensive discussion of war crimes and things like that in an article about a chemical compound. Cheers,--Smokefoot (talk) 18:21, 4 January 2010 (UTC)
More if you need
If you are affiliated with some of the people, places or things you have written about in the article C. Cameron Macauley, you may have a conflict of interest. In keeping with Wikipedia's neutral point of view policy, edits where there is a conflict of interest, or where such a conflict might reasonably be inferred, are strongly discouraged. If you have a conflict of interest, you should avoid or exercise great caution when:
- editing or creating articles related to you, your organization, or its competitors, as well as projects and products they are involved with;
- participating in deletion discussions about articles related to your organization or its competitors; and
- linking to the Wikipedia article or website of your organization in other articles (see Wikipedia:Spam).
For information on how to contribute to Wikipedia when you have a conflict of interest, please see our frequently asked questions for organizations. Thank you. Clubmarx (talk) 02:13, 2 March 2010 (UTC)
Lowell's teaching stint in Iowa
I don't know what your resource on these dates are, but Poetry Foundation at http://www.poetryfoundation.org/bio/robert-lowell lists all of Lowell's university appointments, including his teaching stint at Iowa State University under the section titled "Career." And according to their site, he was in D.C. from 1947-1948 as Poetry Consultant for the Library of Congress. He didn't start teaching at Iowa until 1950. But if you've found evidence to the contrary, please cite it. Thanks! Jpcohen (talk) 22:11, 1 January 2011 (UTC)
- You are correct, my error. My source was a letter by Robie Macauley describing Lowell at Iowa in the fall of 1947, however it was apparently only for a single poetry reading. Cmacauley (talk) 03:35, 2 January 2011 (UTC)
Edits in Peer Support
You reverted my recent edits in Peer support with the comment "Corrections unjustified and inconsistent with research. Consumer is not equal to psychiatric; Sexual abuse and peer should be linked." These edits were clean up edits, removing redundant wikilinks (always leaving at least one link active), fixing citation templates, and removing the redirects to the newly renamed Psychiatric survivors movement. I do not think these edits were inconsistent with research. I suspect you may have leaped before you looked. Jojalozzo 15:03, 29 August 2011 (UTC)
April 12, 2011
We can see that you have made significant, and important, revisions to the Peer Support page over the last several months. Before we begin editing the wiki page on peer support with some of our recent research, we wanted to contact you to see if you would be interested in collaborating at some level to incorporate some of the research we are gathering in the area of peer support in diabetes as well as other chronic diseases? Some of which can be found at www.peersforprogress.org
I didn't find a direct link for contacting you which is why I chose this route, but if you would like to work together on this page, please contact me at PeersforProgress@aafp.org as we will begin updating the page in the next month or two.
Regards, Kevin Helm Assistant Director, Peers for Progress
Hello CMacauley-- I see that you are an avid user of Badges, Amazon Reviews, and Wikipedia. I am interested in Peer Mentoring as a research topic. I'm beginning my dissertation in the Sociology of Media at The New School and it is very likely that I will be concentrating on under-resourced neighborhoods, teens, young mothers (under 20), and their trajectory to a "second chance" at college.
Let me know if you have any suggestions about where to begin. The field seems really over-populated with articles (your Peer Mentoring article is an incredible resource for me!). There seems to be a need for research and I'm willing to fill any gaps in the literature that you may have found.
Eleanor Ross Taylor and Peter Taylor Photo
My name is Kevin Dublin and I'm an Editorial Assistant for the North Carolina Literary Review. In our next issue we have a review of an Eleanor Ross Taylor collection and two articles that mention Peter Taylor. I see that you uploaded and have the rights to the photo taken by Robie Macauley of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor on the beach in 1946. Is there any way we could get a higher quality scan of photo to publish in our 2012 issue along with one of the articles? There would by attribution, of course. Please e-mail me at email@example.com to confirm whether you can help or not.
Non-free rationale for File:Rosalynn Carter at Sa Kaeo 11-10-79.pdf
Thanks for uploading or contributing to File:Rosalynn Carter at Sa Kaeo 11-10-79.pdf. I notice the file page specifies that the file is being used under non-free content criteria, but there is not a suitable explanation or rationale as to why each specific use in Wikipedia is acceptable. Please go to the file description page, and edit it to include a non-free rationale.
If you have uploaded other non-free media, consider checking that you have specified the non-free rationale on those pages too. You can find a list of 'file' pages you have edited by clicking on the "my contributions" link (it is located at the very top of any Wikipedia page when you are logged in), and then selecting "File" from the dropdown box. Note that any non-free media lacking such an explanation will be deleted one week after they have been tagged, as described on criteria for speedy deletion. If the file is already gone, you can still make a request for undeletion and ask for a chance to fix the problem. If you have any questions, please ask them at the Media copyright questions page. Thank you. Sfan00 IMG (talk) 18:21, 2 September 2012 (UTC)
Source for photo of O'Connor and Macauley
May 13, 2013
I'm trying to track down print publication rights for the photo, "Robie with Flannery 1947.jpg" that you uploaded on 2/28/2010. I'm wondering where you found that image, if high-resolution scans could be made, what rights are reserved for its use, and who owns them. Can you help? I can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please stop changing William Astor Chanler to William A. Chanler. Both link to the same article, and Wikipedia has a rule, which boils down to "If it ain't broke, don't fix it." Thanks. Beyond My Ken (talk) 12:43, 11 October 2013 (UTC)
- Sorry, I didn't realize that the article was your personal property. Where, pray tell, can I find this Wikipedia rule in writing? Cmacauley (talk) 17:01, 11 October 2013 (UTC)
Hi. Thank you for your recent edits. Wikipedia appreciates your help. We noticed though that when you edited Civilian casualty ratio, you added a link pointing to the disambiguation page Adam Roberts (check to confirm | fix with Dab solver). Such links are almost always unintended, since a disambiguation page is merely a list of "Did you mean..." article titles. Read the FAQ • Join us at the DPL WikiProject.
Karlfried Graf Durckheim Assessment Request
I have reviewed the assessment request you submitted to the WikiProject Biography assessment requests page for the Karlfried Graf Durckheim article and determined that the article has already been assessed as B-class, the highest assessment usually given to articles submitted to that page. If you would like a higher assessment, I would recommend submitting the article to Good article nominations. --TommyBoy (talk) 01:08, 18 November 2013 (UTC)
Hi. Thank you for your recent edits. Wikipedia appreciates your help. We noticed though that when you edited Antisemitism in Japan, you added a link pointing to the disambiguation page Tabloid (check to confirm | fix with Dab solver). Such links are almost always unintended, since a disambiguation page is merely a list of "Did you mean..." article titles. Read the FAQ • Join us at the DPL WikiProject.
Hi. Thank you for your recent edits. Wikipedia appreciates your help. We noticed though that you've added some links pointing to disambiguation pages. Such links are almost always unintended, since a disambiguation page is merely a list of "Did you mean..." article titles. Read the FAQ • Join us at the DPL WikiProject.
Melvin J Lasky
Hi Cmacauley I would like to inform you that the man that you keep reposting about who called him a stubborn person was a convicted Russian Spy.
Also Mel was my Great uncle i think i know what I'm talking about — Preceding unsigned comment added by 22.214.171.124 (talk) 23:09, 28 April 2014 (UTC)
Reversion on Ingles
- "Gantlet" and "gauntlet" are two forms of the same word, as you'll see if you read the article Running the gauntlet. You corrected the spelling in one place only, but the spelling should be consistent throughout the article; in any case English-speaking readers will be accustomed to read the word as "gauntlet", not "gantlet".Cmacauley (talk) 22:42, 26 July 2014 (UTC)
- No, "Gantlet" and "gauntlet" are etymologicaly and historically two words, with a good bit of ignorant usage blending them, as one need not read the article to know. Keeping the spelling consistent has its virtues, but so does catching the eye with a deliberate use of a semi-archaic usage. Ive heard english from birth, and read it for all but three years of it, and I've seen both uses from early on.Anmccaff (talk) 23:20, 26 July 2014 (UTC)