References in periodicals archive ?
Another article evinces the author's keen detective work in determining that the tomb of Sigismondo in Santa Maria del Popolo's Chigi Chapel was originally designed for Agostino's wife, Francesca, while a third exposition examines our subject's depiction of Pope Paul III as peacemaker.
A true babe in the urban jungle, Nathan prays before bed and evinces a knack for Forrest Gump-like aphorisms: ``I guess that's why God gives us two brains, so that if one goes flat you've got a spare, like I had.
Rain, Steam, and Speed, 1844, evinces the same technique: Turner effectively captures the approach of a railroad train with the same perspective devices as those used by Claude Lorrain in the seventeenth century.
Along with recent exhibitions devoted to figures like Jay DeFeo and Lee Lozano, this show evinces a desire to look more closely at the generation of American women artists working in the period between Abstract Expressionism and Pop art as well as the movements that followed.
But Shoulson's rhetorical style evinces the same balancing of microscopic close-reading of texts with interpretive free-play that informs the work of ancient rabbinic writing.
Far from the postmodern mishmash this might have become in lesser hands, it here evinces the emergence of something like a virtuoso, an artist able to salvage exquisitely awkward combinations of object and part-object, phrase and pseudophrase.
Klein argues that Spenser's Faerie Queene evinces an ethical distrust of the map; for Spenser, the map is but another idol that the hero mus t reject in order to pursue an ethical itinerary of his or her own.
Finally, Icones Musculorum Capitis, 2002, a computer-enhanced anatomical graphic from the eighteenth century, evinces Export's concern with the technological manipulation of reality.
If nothing else, Cohn's spadework in the archives -- especially his ability to link persons in various archival collections -- evinces considerable doggedness on his part.
The viewer's "gee whiz" response evinces a mild shock of cognitive disorientation.
In this respect, his book nicely complements the work of Mark Meadow, who favors close readings of pictorial structure over iconographical glosses and has argued, for example, that Bruegel's Netherlandish Proverbs of 1559 evinces the ordering principles of the notebook system set forth by Erasmus and Melanchthon.