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Godden illuminatingly extends discussions of Faulkner beyond the familiar Sound and the Fury--Absalom, Absalom
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).
That's the case with this month's American Theatre, which offers some ingenious, inspiring and illuminatingly specific takes on the three very general categories above.
Still, Hornsby's discussions of the northern fisheries and fur trades (in chapter 2 where they are illuminatingly considered alongside the sugar colonies) are as deft and clear and as useful summaries of these important early 'Canadian' enterprises as we have, and there is a welcome liveliness and freshness to almost all of this book's arguments.
But in some instances the line between overgeneralization and illuminatingly sweeping statement is blurred.
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 other words--and these are always the words, the illuminatingly touching circumlocutions Derrida and Nancy speak to each other and to us--there is no depth without surface, no spirit without a body embodying and demarcating it, no territory without limit, no access without the threshold and trial of entry.
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.