limpid

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Related to limpidity: pellucidly, pellucidity, diaphanous
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The limpidity evident here isn't strictly replicated across the body of the New and Selected Poems 1958-1998 (Green Integer, 2004)--though the versification is--but even when the poem is more fragmentary or recondite its emotional current is clear, strong, untrammeled.
Rhapsody on Mengsi Pond [TEXT NOT rime REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] Admiring the clear limpidity [TEXT NOT of the ornamental pond, REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] Digging up layers of soil to [TEXT NOT conserve water.
Overall Hrusa's approach (even with slower tempos) is characterised by lightness, balance and limpidity of sound, and at the same time flexibility in the sense of changeability and richness.
On the surface, the limpidity and simplicity of the narrator's language would seem to be well-suited to the story of a man whose life has been measured out in spartan meals at his kitchen table and the mechanical routines he follows on the family farm.
I will begin by telling you that this country seems to me as beautiful as Japan as far as the limpidity of the atmosphere and the gay color effects are concerned.
The limpidity of Schuyler's poems, their ability to make difficult reckonings and revelatory description seem almost improvisational--much in the way that Bishop does in her best work--makes his writing defy conventional analysis.
His audacious fashion photos, the crystalline limpidity of his still lifes, and his brutally raw portraits of glamorous celebrities wedged into the corner, of scruffy backdrops greatly extended the boundaries of photography.
The two main merits of Giesey's book are its extraordinary erudition (with an almost exclusive use of primary sources), and its intelligibility and limpidity regarding often obscure juridical reasoning and disputes.
In both his poetry and his prose, Thomas worked to create precisely this kind of ultimately enabling, spiritually obstetric, "obscurity," again instructed by a Kierkegaard who, writing "under / a pseudonym always," had succeeded, as Thomas penetratingly noted, in ensuring that "The limpidity of his prose / had a cerebral gloss / prohibitive of transparence" (No Truce 16).