References in classic literature ?
Something of the gift of Francois Millet, whose peasants are veritable priests, of those older religious painters who could portray saintly heads so sweetly and their merely human proteges so truly, seems indeed to have descended to M.
But the second idea, petty as it was, persisted; and, after swaying and mumbling to himself for a time, after unseeingly making believe to study the crisp fresh breeze that filled the Arangi's sails and slanted her deck, and, after sillily attempting on the helmsman to portray eagle-like vigilance in his drink-swimming eyes, he lurched amidships toward Jerry.
Nadia said that she had read in one of the newspapers that thousands of members on the social internet website Facebook requested that she portrays the character of Suzan in the film they chose the name "Imra'ah Ba'it Masr" on the same note of her previous movie "Imra'ah Hazat Arsh Masr" (The woman who shook the throne of Egypt).
At the Moulin Rouge: The Dance portrays a mix of opposites: bright and dull colors, active dancers and passive spectators, merriment and monotonous leisure.
1 -- color in Simi edition only) Actress Olivia Hussey receives the Mother Teresa Award in Thousand Oaks on Tuesday at a screening of the biographical film "Mother Teresa of Calcutta," in which she portrays the nun who won the Nobel Peace Prize.
Thomas portrays the development of her main players--and the deepening communion between them--so well that "The Year the Music Changed" is, in the end, a profoundly moving testament to art, personal gift and the deep bonds of friendship.
Sherman's March to the Sea also analyzes Sherman's tactics, recounts the destructive details of Sherman's march, portrays Sherman through both white and black eyes as well as scrutinizing what positive and negative propaganda had to say about him.
Finally, DC hires gay writers and artists as well as portrays gay characters in a good light within its comic universe.
In "The Juilliard Effect: Ten Years Later," Daniel Wakin portrays a surprisingly broad array of successes, frustrations and disappointments experienced by some of the members of Juilliard's Class of 1994.
While William Jasper's review of the motion picture The Interpreter ("Hollywood Bouquet to Embattled UN" in the May 30 issue) exposes Hollywood's pro-UN slant, I think we conservatives should rejoice somewhat that pro-Castro director Sydney Pollack portrays the Marxist, racist murderer Robert Mugabe (though not by name) for the thug that he is.
In both versions Johnson boldly indicts the United States government for its complicity in mob violence, and portrays the urgent need for anti-lynching legislation by juxtaposing scenes of unending political wrangling in Washington DC with events surrounding a brutal lynching in Mississippi.
MIDDLE ROW Nasty, nasty: Roland Petit portrays mad-scientist-turned-baddie Dr.