bucolic


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Unlike manufactured products, coffee readily lends itself to a deeply personal, bucolic story of creation and exchange.
Baumann drives past West Wilcox Street and points out a bucolic, wide-windowed townhouse.
On this quiet, bucolic farm--complete with easy access to bike and hiking trails--it's hard to believe that you're a mere three miles from bustling downtown Amherst.
For a moment history these springs brought travelers from faraway places to this bucolic Kentucky hill country to walk in the waters of Escalupia and find a cure for whatever ailed them.
Our gentle whodunits, set in a bucolic England with me as an ordinary detective,have even been sold to China and Japan.
Starting as early as 1900 with his aptly named Bucolic Suite, the man continued to produce charming, serene, idyllic tunes for full orchestra, strings, and chorus right up until the time of his death.
We narrow-minded bucolic folk on the farm, a little hard to brainwash are we?
Or, "in the popular mind the Hudson Valley may refer to those bucolic stretches of land sandwiched between New York City and Albany .
9] The colonial enterprise, argued Marx, was in part generated by, and in part generative of, a pastoral discourse which sought very literally to find the ever-receding bucolic world imagined in pastoral literature in the very definite, physical location of the untouched wilderness of prospective colonies.
12 at the monastery, located on a bucolic hilltop on the edge of the Green Mountain National Forest.
But she does more than depict down-home scenes; she finds lessons in these bucolic moments, and each of the items, particularly cotton, become a metaphor, a touchstone, "an ever-ready reference point to delineate the distinctions between then and now, between mind-numbing labor and the possibility of moving to a different level of existence.
First, Mariano Tucci's reference, in an afterward, to the 1510 Giuntine edition as "hoc secundo Maronis enchiridio" (this second hand-held book of Maro) cannot be interpreted as confirmation of the existence of an e arlier edition edited by Riccardini because enchiridion, the word used by Aldus Manutius to describe his octavo-sized Vergil of 1501, indicates format and cannot be assumed to be a synonym for the terms commonly used for edition, editio or impressio; the 1504 Giunta anthology of bucolic poetry, an octavo-sized enchiridion also edited by Riccardini, although it contained the Bucolics alone of Vergil's works, may well have been what Tucci had in mind as the predecessor of Riccardini's 1510 Giunta Vergil.