revivify


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This is an extraordinary book in its scope, which is nothing less than to understand, resist and revivify American culture.
The glowing star in global aviation industry is focused to enlarge and revivify its fleet, which now operates a fleet of 200 aircraft.
The flamboyant weirdness, not to mention sensationalist candor, with which Ziolkowski wields modernist staples suggests that he thinks they are the best way to revivify age-old themes: the triumph of death, as conveyed by his various skeletons, some a discombobulated collection of dancing bones; and the triumph of human folly, evident in Priceless Arse, a rendering of a bent-over man who shits gold coins.
Later, Sarkozy hosted Benedict at the Elysee Palace, where the French leader actually went further than the pope in insisting that France revivify its Christian roots.
Here's what Webster's says: ``The living, immortal, eternal and ultimately divine soul in Egyptian religious belief represented as a bird with a human head and believed to leave the body at death and return eventually to revivify the body if it is preserved.
If we change the way we do business as a community of faith, God can and will revivify that tender ideal of the church now dormant in the souls of many priests, and maybe even of the bishops, too.
Byrne's reframings revivify this radicalism, as if he has somehow managed to bend his parentheses backward so that they enclose our own time, too.
Gober's treatment of Mary reminds us of the power of art to revivify religious symbols.
The exhibition-as-construction project was one way for the artist to revivify the worn-out conventions of the museum visit; another was to present the show in two alternating phases: Most of the time static--"on pause," Peinado explains, "like all these exhibitions that require high technology and regularly break down"--it was reactivated every twenty minutes by the powerful blast of fans.