adumbrate

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Related to adumbrated: anathema, apophatic, excursus, grandiloquence
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Had the request been for a dissolution, then there are some guidelines adumbrated in the UK by Sir Alan Lascelles (not, though, that they would have bound the governor-general).
In four sections--"The Mind's Eye," "The Lesser and Greater Worlds," "Force," and "Making Things"--the exhibition expanded the analysis of the deep relations adumbrated in the "Theme Sheet.
The contrast between these positions, and the ironic commentary on the very idea of dying for love adumbrated in Chretien's Cliges, demonstrates a sophisticated awareness of the discursive construction of "dying for love" emerging within a very few generations after the invention of the topos in troubadour lyric.
The latter, adumbrated by Rudolf Agricola and Philip Melanchthon, maps reified data in printed books, infecting the mindset of both Protestant reformers (16) and post-Tridentine Catholic apologists (71).
Apart from the possible royal interment adumbrated by a sceptre in Grave 13 (which White et al.
He traces how the religious system adumbrated in one set of canonical documents changed in character as it emerged in a different, later set of documents in the same canon.
While book 1 covers the period through approximately World War I and book 2 brings the narrative up to the turn of the present century, there is considerable overlap, as some earlier elements continue into the later period, and some later developments are adumbrated in the early years of the twentieth century, or even before.
When I wrote a book on Montale's poetry in the early 1980s, I corresponded briefly with Irma Brandeis, who had by then been identified as the real-life model for the poet's version of Beatrice or Laura: Clizia, Montale's poetic beloved, a figure who appears in poems contained in the volume La bufera e altro, but who is adumbrated in the sunflower of Ossi di seppia years before.
All are obsessed with the compelling object, despite the dead end limitations already adumbrated.
Taking Italo Calvino at his word when he adumbrated, in Six Memos for the New Millennium, six "virtues" that literature should embrace, Chassay invokes those virtues ("lightness," "quickness," "exactitude," "visibility," "multiplicity," and "consistency") in order and deploys them in a variety of interesting ways.
Maria Dolores Pelaez Benitez now presents an edition, based on a manuscript in the Biblioteca Menendez y Pelayo (Santander), preceded by an introduction of 113 pages in which the matters adumbrated above are extensively dealt with, showing a good acquaintance with modern criticism of the tradition and the context.