Life would be so much easier if I had them. Imagine my job talk:
Q: So what do you think the implications of this are for a Deleuzian discourse which rejects anagenetic in favor of a more rhizomatic cladogenetic theory of the dissemination of ideas in the body social?
A: Off the top of my head, I'm not sure. I'll have our boys in the van look into it and get back to you on that one. To get back to topic of my talk, I think [many brilliant things about the impact of evolutionary theory on turn-of-the-last-century American culture, and I relate them for approximately five minutes] ... could the gentlemen who asked the question about Deleuze please stand up? So, one of the boys in the van is telling me that he wouldn't be so quick to align Deleuzian thought with cladogenetic accounts. He's saying cladogenetic and anagenetic accounts are often complementary, inasmuch as the changes of the frequency of traits within a population (anagenesis) is what eventually causes speciation (cladogenesis). He's also informed me that the word "cladogenesis" means "the origins of branches."