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105) At his 1747 execution, the highwayman Henry Simms ("Gentleman Harry"), "was cleanly dress'd in a White Fustian Frock, White Stockings, and White Drawers; and just as he got into the Cart at Newgate, threw off his Shoes;" William Hawke, another noted highwayman, also "kicked off his shoes with great violence.
Some lighter, more dexterous, even calligraphic paintings on paper--but still huge for all that--completed an informative, auspicious but equivocal exhibition that further valorized Riopelle's painting of the '50s (about which there is a settled, positive consensus) while exposing anew the overbearing fustian of his later work.
Words and their connotations have changed as well and the name that Appleton had carefully selected in 1910--the Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities--had become a subtle liability: For better or worse, by 2004, the words 'society' and 'antiquities' had exclusionary and fustian connotations, creating barriers for many who might otherwise be attracted by the organisation's collections and work.
She had dreamed of a real home for herself and the babies, and the fiance, a home very different from this good and blessed and fustian and oppressive tabernacle of Boughton probity and kind intent.
She covers materials, such as velvet, fustian and cloth of gold as well as colors, which were also regimented.
To me, Bloom's fustian call to cultural disarmament feels as shortsighted as any radical critic's incapacity to recognize that "Part of the rhetoric of 'pluralism' and 'diversity,' the elevation of 'multi-cultural' experience cloaks the abandonment of traditional humanistic culture" (Kimball 175).
Is supper ready, the house trimmed, rushes strewed, cobwebs swept, the servingmen in their new fustian, the white stockings, and every officer his wedding garment on?
John Clute will be well known to readers of this journal: critic, occasional novelist, self-confessed autodidact enamored of the fustian, Clute has essayed the zigzag trail of the literature of the fantastic for over forty years.
Europe had developed since the twelfth century a dynamic fustian (mixed linen and cotton) industry in Central and North Italy and parts of Spain, and later in the thirteenth century in Southern Germany and Switzerland.
And squabble, swagger swear, and discourse fustian with one's own shadow
This astonishing fustian apparently responds to my comment on the "perilous aesthetics" of imagism, and if imagism has such an effect on Peter Riley, it should be reserved for adults, with post-trauma debrief mandatory.
In 2007 your status is decided by your label':The name denim is thought to come from the French "serge de Nimes", a hard-wearing sturdy fabric ideal for heavy labour while the word "jeans" comes from "Genoese" - the name for Italian sailors from Genoa who wore outfits made from a blue linen blend called fustian.