References in periodicals archive ?
Jones, The Mid-Tudor Crisis 1539-1563 (Basingstoke, 1973) which stated the nature of the crisis in the baldest terms; followed by Jennifer Loach and Robert Tittler (eds) The Mid-Tudor Polity, c.
The significance of their friendship was hinted at in the baldest terms when, in the last months of his marriage, John A.
This is the baldest description in the literature of the "untrustworthy" and chaotic DCR client, although the rules of service and the general attitude in all the documents lend themselves to this description.
Complicating and making suspect the Episodic position, at least in its baldest form, are the many traits borne by persons that are relatively stable and in the game for the long haul, including durable memories (though these are problematic--see note 3), and behavioral, dispositional, and other characterological traits, tendencies, proclivities, and so on, all testifying loudly against any rigid Episodic construal of self-experience and in favor of that day-after-day experience of discovering that "it's me again.
The inscription on Valentine Green's print of Reynolds's Self-portrait provides the baldest evidence for this.
It states repeatedly, in baldest terms, the essentials of his dour aesthetic:
The very baldest facts with no detail to show the whole picture.
But in terms of constitutional principle and theory, there seems to me nothing at all to say, other than that disfranchisement was one of the baldest, most systemic violations of straightforward constitutional command in American history.
These patchwork projections of our common life play across the screen without voiceovers, written texts or talking heads--with no explanation at all, except for the baldest statement of subject matter.
Although he is aware of the arbitrary nature of his 'curious' and moribund affinity for the messianic, Derrida is reduced to the baldest use of force in defending this bloated religious signifier.