allude

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Two major features characterize this approach: The support is now unified, a perfectly smooth blank canvas (even if, as in the "Summer Rental" series of 1960, a horizontal black line alludes, trompe l'oeil style, to a seam), and the paint, applied in broad brushstrokes of often garish colors--a la third-generation AbEx--is no longer in quotation marks.
Accordingly, a royalist divine, John Spencer, cites Ecclesiastes and its emphasis on "happiness" as a biblical analogue of the national joy at the Restoration; whereas Milton in Paradise Lost alludes to the same biblical text to identify happiness as open engagement between truth and error, whether in the debate between Abdiel and Satan, Satan's seduction of Eve, or the clarity of the Son's vision and narration during the celestial dialogue in book 3 of the epic.
For example, in this session, Kaufman alludes to his Louisiana origins:
Many of Wall's photos allude to well-known paintings, not as showy in-jokes but as touchstones of tradition.
a giant mirrorball that alludes to Blackpool's glorious ballroom past.
Other times, he alludes to the past or the persistence of its traces by making use of a single spatial plane.
The title alludes to archival, African American field recordings; to these, King has added an original score by jazz saxophonist Pharoah Sanders, a narrative read by Danny Glover, environmental sounds, and additional music by Corelli and Bernice Johnson Reagon.
He quite correctly alludes to Saddam Hussein's despotism in one paragraph but goes on to imply in the succeeding paragraphs that Iraq owes its impoverishment to war and 12 years of sanctions enforced by the United States.
Secondly, he alludes to a popular etymology of "baccalaureus" as coming from "laurel berry.
The title alludes to the healing powers of her craft, but it is instructive to note that this is a brand name.
In her title, dedication, and epigraph to You Can't Keep A Good Woman Down (1981), Walker both encapsulates the essence of the theme which unites the stories in the volume and alludes to the signifyin(g) relationship of her work, particularly the story "Nineteen Fifty-five," to the lives and work of several others from the past.
Photo Author and death-threat target Salman Rushdie alludes to his exile in his new novel, "The Moor's Last Sigh," about turbulent lives in a turbulent India.