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Related to allude: Illude
References in classic literature ?
Could he allude to an object on whom I dared not even think?
But in general, the embeddedness of the ground is lost from 1959, a direction that the exhibition underlines by ending with Gold Standard, 1964, a freestanding folding screen whose mechanically articulated surface is as impenetrable a citadel as the Federal Reserve to which its smooth and shiny gold leaf (and title) seems to allude.
The east and west facades are clad in white marble and matching precast concrete with large-scale windows and an attic colonnade that allude to the neoclassical and Beaux Arts tradition of monumental Washington.
Dear Editor, -The external view of Selfridges is dramatic; however, to allude that it is the new Sydney Opera House is a step too far.
The Graces, an ancient symbol of liberality (Aglaia who gives, Euphrosyne who receives, Thalia who returns), in the most properly platonic sense, allude to the relationship between the divine element and the human.
But this rhythm can allude not only to the musician's tears but also to the sounds of nature.
Their jokes allude to extraordinary experiments that use liquids to perform simple quantum calculations (SN: 9/12/98, p.
Passing references to the Haitian Revolution, and to the Prosser and Turner rebellions allude to the profound impact those events had on white southern minds, but BoBBer leaves unexplored the ways in which these events shaped the hopes and dreams of the free Norfolkians.
If an iconic building must have a new and provocative image, but cannot directly call on the iconography that underlay traditional or religious architecture (because that is no longer believed), then it must produce enigmatic signifiers that allude to unusual codes.
Here is a magnificent psalm that begins to allude to God's power even in the dust of death.
These are usually mixed with snippets of found text or references to figures of cultural authority, either scrawled onto surfaces, collaged, or laboriously constructed as sculptures that allude to the likes of Spengler, Nietzsche, Kant, Pasolini, and Mondrian.
Some proverbs depend on "allusio" (a veiled reference): they allude to a line or passage from a well-known author.