captivate

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Related to captivatingly: standing by, came into, overhyped, scrutinised
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In this chapter she captivatingly used the sea as a metaphor for experiences that go beyond conventional categories and one that included the meeting of the two Oceans at the Cape in "memories of slavery".
More interesting is the tale of Tunny (played by Thomas Hettrick) who gets seduced into joining the army (in the captivatingly staged number "Favorite Son" and a memorable outing by Jared Young), is wounded, and has a long recuperation.
His story is both captivatingly innocent and full of wisdom.
Captivatingly illustrated with vintage black-and-white photographs throughout, Peaceful Valley: A Portrait of a Prairie Town and the Legacy of Small Town America, Volume 1 is an accessible, in-depth portrait of the small town of Tipton, Oklahoma, created in 1909 to provide for farmers settling the land.
Morpurgo's version, captivatingly illustrated by Emma Chester Clark, is set in 19th Century Europe, offering great potential for linkages to Dickens and other storytellers who focused on the plight of the poor during the Industrial Revolution.
Amy Lawrence's The Passion of Montgomery Clift is a monumental work that elegantly and captivatingly combines textual analysis in historical/cultural context, celebrity discourse analysis, and star biography.
Throughout this thoroughly engaging, imaginative and thought-provoking work, Wojcik captivatingly outlines the apartment plot that 'reflects and refracts a philosophy of urbanism' (p.
The scent is described as captivatingly sexy yet ultra feminine, with an exotic floral bouquet intertwined with sweet and spicy edible notes.
interdiscilinarity, a postmodern creation that captivatingly intertwines
In fact, I find that those behaviors are very much related, and, in my mind, at least, they come together beautifully in a captivatingly interesting book by Anne Lamott with the curious title Bird by Bird.
Captivatingly, the world looked the other way when India and Pakistan were busy outmaneuvering one another in Afghanistan.
Girard offers the reader a similar sort of analysis in yet another captivatingly keen essay, "Bastards and Antihero in Sartre" except here he pits Sartre against himself, the Sartre of The Words versus the Sartre of Nausea, The Flies, and Being and Nothingness.