adumbrate

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Related to adumbrations: recondite, jejune, vituperative
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In any case, the use of technical adumbrations has become more popular and prevalent on TV talent tilts, so clearer policies and standards should be established to avoid controversial verdicts in the future.
Whereas Schattschneider's 1935 monograph is perhaps not widely read (or closely read) due to the way the tedious adumbrations of committee submissions overwhelm his famous epigrammatic flourishes, I have no explanation for why economists rarely even cite his more mature and sharply written 1960 narrative, especially as it can be read in one sitting.
Waugh's emphasis falls on modernist adumbrations of "the embodied mind"--the rejection by writers in this group of Cartesian axioms concerning the mind-body split.
Yet Brennan's linear method sometimes fosters adumbrations that preclude deep enough examination of the themes of a particular piece or of Greene's output as a whole.
I trade matter with god's adumbrations when I'm face to face
Parham deserves our thanks for his careful analysis of the many interesting adumbrations to be found in Hopkins' work.
When we behold the light and brightness of the sun, the golden edges of an evening cloud, or the beauteous [rain]bow, we behold the adumbrations of His glory and goodness; and, in the blue sky, of His mildness and gentleness.
Meillassoux's idealist introduces Husserlian adumbrations as an example of sophisticated idealism.
As he winds down "Interpretation," Burnett declares: "[T]he range of partialities, inconclusiveness, and kaleidoscopic transmutations of the autobiographical, allegorical, and political, and the psychological interpretations may be seen as indicating that Milton's own experience is not so much reflected in SA as refracted through it; that the poet's life, circumstances, and outlook can yield no more than flitting adumbrations of the poem" (43).
Only the listing of the broken mule and its tottering cart make his body appear to move like something other than a canvas for these burning adumbrations.
According to the collection's editors, the eleven essays share a single approach: 'By examining the implications for conceiving of democracy as culture, rather than as something that precedes or follows from cultural formations, the essays in this volume consider Dewey's adumbrations of democracy as one face of globalization' (1).
13) The fusion of the adumbrations of a thing like the