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Each discourse is definably distinct from all the others.
All three figures are dressed in definably middle-class clothing, including caps, suspenders, jackets, vests, and ties.
Although more than two million tourists flock here every year, the resort remains definably French, perhaps because it is a proper working town.
In any case, the role of American values, technology and institutions in shaping an Australia that was definably modern was critical: we are not just the product of a European inheritance.
Yet Stevenson remained on the job, speaking for a cause definably not his own, for a president he did not like, and refused to join the dissenters while giving the impression he would dissent if he could.
Maintenance of such properties has always been dependent on large domestic staffs, and labour is now not only much more expensive, but also far less willing to assume such definably subservient posts.
Both those who hoped that Natives would adopt more European ways, and those who hoped they would remain in a definably Native sphere, embraced technological means to bring their visions of a colonial social order to life, and defined their projects as 'development'.
Foreign musicologists who have written on Zelenka's Capriccios and Sonatas or characterised his music in general, have speculated that the composer's musical imagination owed much to his native environment, a definably Slavonic and specifically Czech folk musicality.
More formally, semantic mappings can be characterized by the notion of definable interpretation (Marker 2000): If N is a structure in the language [L.sub.0] and M is a structure in the language L, then we say that N is definably interpretable in M if we can interpret the symbols of [L.sub.0] so that there exists a substructure M that is isomorphic to N.
The opening section is definably German or central European; the following scene, featuring Madame Sosostris with its characteristic atmosphere from Baudelaire, Marivaux and Maeterlinck, represents France, while the closing part depicting office-workers and London landmarks evokes Eliot's notion of an intrinsic Englishness (1980: 50-2).
Asserting, "The theater is a closed society," Robert presents the stage as one of those definably male Mamet milieus, with its own strictures and rules and begetting a very real loneliness.
In the present state of our understanding what is text is somehow definably not other; what is other is still not text.