magisterial

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The most hazardous mo-ment seemed to be when Gronne magisterially grabbed the sandwich of his giggling audience member and bit two huge chunks out of it.
The 400th anniversary of the launching of the Baptist movement is a fitting occasion for reviewing the history of Baptist theology, and such reviews have been done magisterially in two massive and quite dissimilar books, William Brackney's Genetic History of Baptist Thought (2004) and now James Leo Garrett's Baptist Theology.
Bob and Laura Collins were both like that: magisterially generous human beings.
Masterfully and magisterially crafted, English's sweeping narrative conveys the complexities and contradictions in the development of both Trudeau and Quebec and the shedding of their parochialisms.
1) Imbelli goes on to emphasize the importance of Dulles's theological work in regard to the Second Vatican Council: "Few have contributed so magisterially to the elucidation and appropriation of the council's ecclesial vision as has Avery Dulles.
In spite of being a burned-out shell with one tower missing and in a condition described by EH as "very bad", it still looms magisterially over one end of Rodney Street.
Magisterially summing up this intellectual tradition, Michael Podro's book Depiction (1998) draws attention to the complicated ways in which we respond to pictorial content.
Morgan's commentary on this seminal text is magisterially thorough, wearing its erudition lightly.
The strange man stood beside him, arms magisterially folded.
Drawing on his own intimate experience with broad swaths of the camp's life, together with the testimonies of other inmates, Langbein magisterially conveys what is often obscured by the macabre gas chambers and vast hecatombs of the victims--that Auschwitz was run by human beings making choices and that its every victim had an individual face and name.
Royal so clearly lives up to what the world expects of French womanhood in that she should be so strikingly elegant, so magisterially good looking.
The fictively consensual motto attempts to muffle dissenting voices like that of Marcus Garvey, a monochromatically black Jamaican born in unequivocal colonial times, who so magisterially rose above the confines of his 'proper' place to claim a grand pan-Africanist identity (Interventions, 2004: 1-2).