manifest itself

References in classic literature ?
He drew no film across his one eye that showed his head cocked sideways, nor did the passion of apprehension that whelmed him manifest itself in the quiver of a single feather.
The plains were swept by keen and bitter blasts of wintry wind; the ground was generally covered with snow, game was scarce, so that hunger generally prevailed in the camp, while the want of pasturage soon began to manifest itself in the declining vigor of the horses.
The time will certainly come when that union will manifest itself as earthly and fallible; and the two disunited spirits, finding each other again, will become united here for the world beyond this--united, I tell you, in defiance of all human laws and of all human notions of right and wrong.
But the immortal spirit which had been implanted within her could not die, nor be maimed nor mutilated; and though most of its avenues of communication with the world were cut off, it began to manifest itself through the others.
For a time the girl refused to notice; but her human curiosity presently began to manifest itself by hardly perceptible signs.
I locked my door and, with tears in my eyes, besought it, if it were still alive, to manifest itself to me.
A warm and prickly sensation began to manifest itself in the region of George's forehead.
Whatever reasons there might have been--and Arthur Gride appeared to have anticipated some--for the mention of this name producing an effect upon Ralph, or whatever effect it really did produce upon him, he permitted none to manifest itself, but calmly repeated the name several times, as if reflecting when and where he had heard it before.
In the previous book he coauthored, Rare Earth, Ward, a NASA astrobiologist, posited that alien life won't manifest itself in the form of intelligent or humanlike creatures but will probably be simple.
It doesn't manifest itself like with (Darin Erstad) or (David Eckstein) when he was here, but he gives us what he has.
Various professional groups use the term differently, but the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act defines a learning disability as "a disorder in one or more of the basic psychological processes involved in understanding or in using language, spoken or written, that may manifest itself in imperfect ability to listen, think, speak, read, write, spell, or to do mathematical calculations, including conditions such as perceptual disabilities, brain injury, minimal brain dysfunction, dyslexia and developmental aphasia [a severe language disorder].
While more accepted, the court also considered this too restrictive in trying to reconcile the policy language that covers not only bodily injury, but also disease, since that can be caused by an occurrence but not manifest itself immediately.