pithy

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Related to pithily: gangly, placating
References in periodicals archive ?
The state to which general internists have been reduced has never been as pithily and accurately described as by Dr.
His works on the church and ministry, such as the pithily titled Ministry and the more evocative The Church with a Human Face (both Crossroad), are marked both by their foresight and their pastoral sensitivity.
Discussing the offending internal affairs doctrine, Greenfield pithily asserts: "[The] ability of corporations to elect their governance law is illegitimate as a democratic matter and inefficient as an economic matter.
He writes pithily and memorably about Jewish American reworkings of the concept of exile, and is interesting on the ways that the new pop cultural Yiddishism--in particular gay klezmer as performed by the Klezmatics, with help from Tony Kushner--by rendering up Yiddish as "cannily counterhegemonic and serviceable for social critique.
My Channel 4 colleague Jim McGrath says pithily that "Alastair follows horses over cliffs" and he may be right as I plan a final imitation of a lemming if Dandy Man reopposes Sakhee's Secret in the Nunthorpe.
Goncalo put it more pithily in an interview with RTM.
Anton Chekhov, dying from the then incurable consumption, pithily described this situation: 'If a lot of cures are suggested for a disease, it means the disease is incurable.
These fractures are pithily summed up by one early, unidentified correspondent who wrote that Baptists 'seem eager to demonstrate the theorem of infinite divisibility' (p.
Abrupt changes of meter and tempo follow as the narrator pithily reports the muses' response: "twang goes the bow.
He can summarize pithily abstruse ideas and philosophical systems without resorting to technical jargon.
Lindsey Graham, a South Carolina Republican and a military lawyer, pithily put it: ''We have a chance to start over.
Economist Herman Daly pithily and correctly captures markets' proper place in society when he writes that "the market is an excellent servant, but a poor master," an ordering of relations that is regularly reversed in modern political discussion.