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In "Cape Cod Morning" (1950), a woman, seemingly trapped within a bay window, looks yearningly at the light of a new day.
The only true must-sees of 2000 offer audiences things they've virtually never seen before - in the upcoming Asian epic ``Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon,'' a jaw-dropping battle sequence takes place atop the branches of swooping bamboo trees; the current no-budget indie ``You Can Count on Me'' offers a rare, almost unprecedented look at American characters who are both intelligently articulate yet yearningly clueless.
They point to the child's repeated traumatic experiences when again and again his mother, the major source and symbol of his security and love, goes off and leaves him yearningly unsatisfied.
He turned, and perceived a vast man who gazed yearningly at Agnes Flack from beneath beetling eyebrows.
I was yearningly counting not only the days, but also the hours, minutes, and even the seconds to see my youngest son," she said.
In an astounding reversal of circumstances, the speaker falls silent and yearningly projects the power of speech onto the dead Hallam, lyric's faith in apostrophe yielding to a fabricated dialogue:
It all wraps up wonderfully with Alexander Payne's 14e Arrondissement, a yearningly sad yet ultimately uplifting letter home from Denver tourist Margo Martindale as she narrates her unaccompanied trip to Paris to try and find a little inner peace.
Meeting Her, which is taken from Mazelis' second collection of short stories, Circle Games, turns out to be a yearningly hopeful story of festive love.
In a mostly favorable review of Molinaro's comic novel Green Lights Are Blue in the New York Times in May 1967, Eliot Fremont-Smith called the book "great fun, mildly bawdy, quite ridiculous, very stylized and less campy than delightfully, yearningly nostalgic.
But what really stands out here, as evident in yearningly spare cuts by George Jones (a mournful ``He Stopped Loving Her Today'') and Waylon Jennings (in perfect snarl on ``I've Always Been Crazy'') is what makes ``Austin City Limits'' so darn good.
You'd think that the Nile's Paul Buchanan, owner of one of the most yearningly soulful white boys voices on the block, would have got tired of confronting such pesky journalistic clichAs.