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But it was as a Romantic ballerina that she shone most illuminatingly, in that beautifully ethereal, almost windswept lithograph of a Giselle, in Raymonda, and also in Swan Lake, where, yes, predictably she was more of an Odette than an Odile.
Few modern researchers, if any, have done so much consistently, astutely, sensitively, soberly, elegantly, and illuminatingly to bring out of the shadows an important, yet ignored, colonial-time Indian scholar than Sadhana Naithani has done with Pandit Ram Gharib Chaube (late 1850s-1914).
Conversely, Fairey recognizes that most individuals would rather suffer than stand up for their beliefs, as illuminatingly expressed in the Declaration of Independence with the statement "all experience hath shown that mankind are more disposed to suffer, while evils are sufferable than to right themselves by abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed.
Deng illuminatingly explores the complexities and nuances of the concepts of cieng and dheng in their social context in Tradition and Modernization, supra note 4 at 24-30 and The Dinka of the Sudan, supra note 4 at 9-24.
Appropriately, the collection concludes with the testimony of the actors themselves: Maggie Steed and Mark Rylance, illuminatingly interviewed by Colin Chambers and Martin White respectively.
Johnston illuminatingly discusses the challenges presented to the biographer by William Wordsworth's own self-creation as a Romantic figure.
Far from it: he remains, all this notwithstanding, deeply and illuminatingly French.
In our view, regulation is pervaded by life-life tradeoffs, and criminal law is illuminatingly analyzed as a form of regulation.
Professor Cleveland illuminatingly discusses Justice Jackson's Youngstown concurrence in her essay in this symposium.
The editors illuminatingly evoke for us the long tradition within which Johnson speaks so (the lexicographer's pains, taken in both senses), and this without in any way lessening the personal pathos of this, a conclusion in which almost everything is concluded and included.
One of the two poems published in the initial issue of the Christian Lady's Magazine, the self-consciously and perhaps self-depreciatingly entitled "Stanzas" (1834, 1:62-63), deserves close reading: illuminatingly, it intertwines the two themes of presenting God with adornments or treasures, and being oneself an adornment or treasure for God.
The writing style is that of a teacher explaining in illuminatingly clear detail how to first work out the subtle mechanics of pedaling, examining up to four depth levels each with a specific musical purpose, and then moving on to how to properly use the fingers and the arm to create the "correct" sound.