emblematic


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Wade's "Sebald Meinhard's Liturgical Emblems in Danzig," Ojars Sparitis's "Dominican Pedagogy in the Emblematic Ceiling Paintings of the Parsiene Church, Latvia" and a study by Marcin Wislocki on the devotional background to the emblems and quasi-emblems in protestant churches on the southern coast of the Baltic.
The scenes memorialized in the historical series become Ignatian topics discerned spiritually by means of poetic allegory in the emblematic series, the whole apparatus showing how sacred history may be emblematized to produce a true understanding of Ignatius as source of the Jesuit vocation.
That an overarching emblematic lexicon established verbal/visual commonplaces which are open to ingenious transformation and adaptation over time and place is a feature significantly extended in several of the essays.
Guayaquil's port exports Ecuador's most emblematic products to the world: bananas, cocoa and shrimp.
Director of sport Jorge Valdano said: ``Real Madrid have operated in line with the aspiration to keep one of their most emblematic players.
Nothing is more emblematic of an electron than its negative charge.
A: My life is emblematic of most people in America: I indulge in behavior Bork or Bennett wouldn't approve of.
The interview with Nobel laureate William E Sharpe (1990 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences and chairman of Financial Engines, an ingenious financial planning web site) is emblematic of the high bar set for our interviews.
Judith Dundas, `Unriddling the Antique: Peacham's Emblematic Art', explores Peacham's use and adaptation, in Minerva Britanna, of his sources, in particular Laurentius Heachtanus.
As The New York Times reports, in recent months fishermen agitated over 1998 laws limiting the catch of sharks, lobsters and sea cucumbers have attacked conservation centers, harassed tourists and even kidnapped some of the islands' emblematic giant tortoises.
The productivist ideology governing coal mining in Communist Poland and the Soviet Union is emblematic of their difference from capitalist Western Europe, where the "coal crisis" beginning in the late 1950s marked a recasting of the representation of a successful economy.