ethereal

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Ultimately, Mary is responsible for what Etherial has become today -- because it was that opening at the Wynn Hotel which got Etherial viewed by a potential 5,000 new customers every single day
Newton's choice of the term "spirit" reveals the difficulties in defining the properties of the etherial medium.
whose glory fills th' etherial throne, And all ye deathless pow'rs
Perhaps the Sienese of the 1470s were better at painting God's handmaiden than her etherial messenger.
Pope, remembering the gorgeous version of the myth in Paradise Lost, is nearly Miltonic: "Once in your cause," Vulcan tells his mother, "I felt his matchless might,/Hurl'd headlong downward from th' etherial height;/Tost all the day in rapid circles round:/Nor 'till the Sun descended, touch'd the ground.
The culmination of this sentimental longing for what must be left behind occurs when, before leaving her village, Calliste arises at dawn to "catch the rich perfumes of myriads of flowers, borne on etherial wings" and seeks the "invigorating and salutary influence of the salubrious atmosphere of her native hills, once again, ere she left them for other scenes" (18).
The focus of Edwards's book is Kant's repeated attempt in the OP to prove a priori that an etherial matter must everywhere fill space.
The repetitions of this motive later in the opera, with its etherial quality, and played in the last scene with deep passion by the violins, show that Brunnhilde has been raised to the status of nobility only because she has remained faithful to Siegfried from birth to death.
As owner of Yvonne's Southern Cuisine, a comfy, Southern-style restaurant in Pelham, New York, she oversees the down-home spot where a great meal and great music--from her house band The Etherial Jazz Quartet--go hand in hand.
Yet there was nothing etherial about it; all was real vitality, real warmth, real incarnation.