close identification

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Our close identification with Chinatown will make Savills not just an important business presence but a valued community one also.
Commenting on a monkey trying to extinguish a candle with a fart in the Rohan-Strasbourg scheme--a common 18th-century singerie motif absent at Chantilly--Garnier-Pelle characterises the rooms at Chantilly as the most 'restrained' of the surviving Huet schemes; even so, their close identification between humans and monkeys, often surprisingly dignified, is uniquely unsettling.
In deflecting any close identification between the viewer and his subjects, he suggests the impossibility of a comprehensive grasp on such a convoluted situation.
A fatal weakness of the churches was their close identification with the ruling group, whether colonialist before 1962 or Hutu authoritarian rule afterward.
Perhaps most importantly for his future national prospects, he hails from outside of Washington-a strong asset to a party that has been suffered from its close identification with Beltway politics.
Close identification of the Jewish people with Israel was never a given.
The corner shop was a part of the fabric of urban life in Britain long before it acquired the close identification with the Asian community which has characterised it in recent decades.
All were characterized by a priority emphasis on two issues--abortion and same-sex marriage--and by a close identification with the Republican Party.
So Dan O'Neill's close identification of fascism with nepotistic family arrangements is far from being the whole truth, on closer examination.
While the close identification with the Republican Party has become a significant problem for the health and independence of conservatism over the last 20 years, conservatives have suffered from the more profound mistake of forgetting Moynihan's insight.
Wrote Whitehead recently, "Turning to the present day, the close identification of evangelical churches and organizations with the Republican Party, and in particular the current Bush Administration, has, in the opinion of some, resulted in their being manipulated and co-opted by political power.
11) Complicating this task, she notes, is the 'production' of the audience on the part of the radio industry--particularly its advertisers and sponsors--an industry seeking to cultivate a close identification between a hit program and the sponsoring product.