Such as flaw must be precluded through a requirement of objective justification, something a belief needs--in addition to aptness
and subjective justification--in order to constitute knowledge.
And it is Nick (Nick Dunning) who first discovers the remark's aptness
, after he is released from prison after 15 years for the near-murder of arch-capitalist Jonathan (David Sibley).
of this subtitle is evident in the twenty-one stories found here as Oates explores the lives of murderers, embezzlers, stalkers, those who "violate the law ...
The final quotation in the book, taken from Wulf and Eadwacer, is offered 'with particular aptness
as an elegy for the double monastery: "Wulf is on one island, I am on another .
I have recently learned (through Mel Gussow's excellent new book) that Harold Pinter regrets ever having suggested that his plays represented "the weasel under the cocktail cabinet." Well the phrase has indeed become overworn with its own aptness
, but it also very well describes some dark quality in Taylor's work.
Its dialogue and lyrics make good use of Twain wit and humor, and its music, if never lingering in the memory, has a perky aptness
Just a trifle presumptuous possibly, but one could hardly question the aptness
of the public address man's rendition of The Great Escape as the Third Division survival protagonists trooped off at the end.
Ashton's 1948 treatment of the oft-told tale soars beyond sumptuous production values and boldly playful mime to entrance the audience with the aptness
of its dance imagination.
Biographers of Elizabeth I pass quickly over this effort with remarks about her early aptness
at languages, penmanship, and needlework.
describes the aptness
of this approach to address the process of sanctification and the normative status of Jesus Christ.
A recently freed American POW said of his capture by Iraqi soldiers, "We were like Custer out there," perhaps not realizing the full aptness
of the analogy--that the battle was a temporary setback for an invading force fighting an outmatched native population.
What many new historicists (in this, like academic feminists) find the need to be in the right about is not so much the immorality of power--and it is always immoral--as rather power's dirty little secret: the pretense that power is not "socially constructed" but something "essentialized" (two terms derived from feminist scholarship, whose aptness
in the present context is not surprising).