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Even its name harks back to a more leisurely time, when Sundays were spent visiting friends, and families always sat down for dinner together.
In all, the addition of such a sumptuous, evening-length ballet to the Boston repertoire harks back to an even older tradition.
Wood grain as a counterpoint to the painterly gesture (as in Mud, 2002) harks back to Munch; and the tension between declarative flatness and quasi-illusionistic space is a staple of abstraction.
The event, in Lerwick, Shetland, harks back to an ancient Viking custom to celebrate the rebirth of the sun.
I know it's a contradiction, but black-and-white photography is visually striking yet harks back to the past and helps quiet ourselves,'' says Carol Jacobs of the Newman/Jacobs Interior Design firm in Valley Village.
While Mounsey eagerly displays the photos of these and other successful dancers she has coached, and thrusts upon a visitor glowing notices of their New York performances, she harks back, with prodding, to another time: "I cherished every second of my dancing career--even though I may have cried to Mr.
DREARY Deirdre Barlow harks back to her days as a Street siren with a sordid one-night stand which ends in blackmail in a new plot for the soap.
Repeated features include narrow bands bordering shapes and a horizontal rectangle reaching from edge to edge that harks back to Thompson's 1996 "Block" paintings.
The Dia Salon Project is particularly impressive because it harks back to a centuries-old tradition of sharing art in a social setting.
KIERAN DOCHERTY Tron, Glasgow, September 3 ##### Docherty boasts an earnest singing style which harks back to the 80s but musically he can't be put in any one genre.
The kind of theoretical work that harks back to the questions of Weber or Durkheim seems more today the domain of comparative literature (Anidjar), continental philosophy (Derrida, Agamben), or medieval studies (Boyarin).
The recent controversy about the 1932 award of the Pulitzer prize to New York Times' Walter Duranty, who reported from Moscow for the Times between 1922 and 1944, harks back to the days when Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler was denounced as evil by all, but Communist dictator Josef Stalin was seen as progressive and enlightened.