seminal

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The placement of activities within a particular category structures the range of representative efforts from the largely descriptive to the seminally substantive.
It is the kind of building that captures a childlike instinct to construct quickly and seminally, though in fact the labour and process involved defies that impulse.
Gaston clearly has done his homework on both the gruesome nature of multiple sclerosis and the stages of the grief process and terminal illness so seminally identified by Elizabeth Kubler-Ross in the Sixties.
The twenty-six month voyage proved to be seminally important for London.
Pico had written in the Conclusiones that "[n]o power exists in heaven or earth seminally and separated that the magician cannot actuate and unite" (159) and in the end of his Conclusiones that "as true astrology teaches us to read in the book of God, so the Cabala teaches us to read in the book of the Law" (150).
Inclusiveness and generosity figure seminally in Kluge's suggestive and elusive choreographies of sights and sounds.
It is one thing to have uninformed dilettantes and amateurish non-scholars with superficial acquaintance with the subject announce that there is no evidence for the Sojourn in Egypt and the seminally defining event of the Exodus.
Readers familiar with such conservative writers as Russell Kirk or, more seminally, Edmund Burke, would find much to recognize in Ryn.