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Eilersen cites appositely from letters Head wrote at the end of the seventies and during the early eighties to throw light on the vexed question of her resisting the label of feminism for her writing.
And he found that appositely placed screws and canework provided sufficient support to curtail any wayward wood, and so production started.
A number of silver mines exist in this area (centred on the appositely named town of Argentieres-la-Bessee) (Ancel 1995, 1999).
Keen appositely notes the virtual disappearance of technology from the academic discipline of anthropology in recent decades, and his own book is evidence for the partial and recent re-emergence of interest in a cultural anthropology of things made by people (pp.
In both letters and texts, he goes back wherever possible to manuscript originals, and so includes significant bits omitted from the published versions He explicates whenever necessary, offering his own opinions sparingly but appositely, and is dryly witty in the right places.
Perhaps even more appositely engaging for readers of Lowry, Reinhard Kuhn's study of the daemon meridianus in Western literature makes substantial reference to Conrad Aiken's poem "Psychomachia.
Empson and Frye are cited, appositely, and Frye, in particular, is seen as a critic who could be more a part of the solution than a part of the problem, even though he is scolded for an overly conventional view of lyricism.
Complementing Rick and Dunne's contrasting styles of manhood, two important female figures appear, appositely distinct--a bespectacled blonde woman in an all-white suit, and a redhead with crimson tresses Pre-Raphaelite in their lush, loose abundance.
95) Even more appositely one might quote Justin himself: "And there shall be schisms and heresies .
Nuchelmans appositely quoted Jennifer Ashworth's reminder that "the textbook writers and schoolteachers of a period may be as important as the leading intellectuals, since it is by these minor figures that all innovations are accepted, altered, and made into the new commonplace" (143).
However, although provocative, his suggestion that "phronein will be most appositely translated `becoming (as opposed to being) phronimos'" seems to me an over-interpretation.
The theme of inheritance is one that has ample biblical precedent, whether prefigured in the Old Testament promises and covenants with Israel, or more appositely here in the numerous New Testament developments that occur in particular in Pauline writings.