contrastive

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In both cases, surprise contrastively defines what has been felt up to that moment--for Wordsworth, a steady-state of grief or blankness, for the angelic host, an anxiety or even subtle despondency over the war's outcome.
26) Next, I show that there is a restriction on the co-reference between a preceding pronominal and a contrastively focused phrase, which cannot be derived either from pragmatic considerations or from binding effects, but may be attributed to Weak Crossover effects.
Contrastively, Jenny and John set their privilege in motion when Patricia Maria failed to complete class projects to their satisfaction.
001], and plosives had longer closure duration in the contrastively accented words than in the unaccented and accented ones [F(2, 102) = 71.
Remember from examples such as (27) and (30) that the nonelided remnant of the anterior conjunct/constituent must end in a contrastively accented lexical item, even if this accent is not rooted in the meaning of the utterance.
The four linguistic processes constituting the underlying mechanisms of formal structure in puns can be contrastively defined at the interface between pronunciation and orthography and represented as follows:
Wonder Bumpers' innovative design takes crib bumpers vertical and are contrastively different from traditional crib bumpers.
In the Purgatorio the poetics of the new are largely bound up with the poetics of desire (chapter 5); the sculptures of pride, especially that of Arachne, reveal contrastively the mimetic status of the text which describes them (chapter 6); and the reality of Dante's journey is identified in the phrase 'non falsi errori' in Purgatorio, XV.
WJTM: One of the ways that the term "culture" has been used contrastively is in relation to mass culture, popular culture.
Existentials, contrastively, are characterised by their being-in, their existential spatiality, their capacity to encounter such-and-such in the world.
Manuel Asensi approaches the questions of a theory of literature in a manner contrastively different from what one reads in deconstructive theory and, by extension, a theory of reading.
Eva reads Sula's insistence as selfishness; contrastively, Nel interprets Sula's unabashed propensity for explorations of self, sensuality, and sexuality as her friend's "act[ing] like a man.