brood

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Other, more nuanced masks like Inner Vision, imply a psychological condition in the closed eyes of five faces broodingly connected and covered by ribbons of clay.
King Tut's, Glasgow, April 26 Manchester electro band Hurts proved to be an entertaining headliner, with a broodingly theatrical stage presence and catchy songs.
As evidence of that, I suggest the least cute picture of a baby of which I am aware: the broodingly malevolent infant in the painting by Marlene Dumas called Die Baba [The Baby] (see fig.
The "heavy silence" (104) surrounding Kedar emphasizes the fact that this is his last chance to renounce the hunt; nature is silently and broodingly waiting for his choice.
For the early-20s version of myself had also long been obsessed with Jones/Baraka, with an intensity that perhaps only a broodingly alienated hyper-intellectual jazz musician from a Jewish suburb of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, could muster.
In one room, an 18-foot-tall plaster and concrete jail cell hovers broodingly on one wall.
Image: Exotic, broodingly handsome character actor and leading man Best known for: Gladiator Early life: Djimon Hounsou was born in Cotonou, Benin, the son of Albertine and Pierre Hounsou, a cook.
It boasts a first rate cast with the broodingly sexy Aidan Turner, pictured, fresh from playing a vampire in BBC3's Being Human as Dante Gabriel Rossetti, notorious for seducing his models.
Also making us feel a bit swoony is a case--the original wooden case--of Chateau Leovile Barton 2000 Bordeaux, which Wine Advocate described as "enormous, even monstrous in the mouth, with tremendous extraction, broodingly backward, dense flavors, and copious tannins.
Here and there, darkly patinated Victorian bronzes of fauns, satyrs, and satanic figures offset the staid geometry of the furniture and added to the broodingly elegant yet slightly macabre atmosphere.
In A ModestProposal the projector's erratic tone, shifting frequently from broodingly melancholy and droolingly gloating to cloyingly modest, invites us to identify him with the ogre in European fairy tales.
When Sir John Mennes, the Comptroller of the Navy, wants to deprive him of his best lodging chamber and access to the terrace, Pepys, though realizing it is not worth a big fuss, observes broodingly that it "does wex me so much, that for all this evening and all night in my bed, so great a fool I am and little master of my passion that I could not sleep for the thoughts of my losing the leads and other things which in themselves are small and not worth half the trouble.