easeful


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After finding the Cafe on Byram Street, I sat among a crowd transfixed in quiet awe at Jack Manning's acoustic set, performing in his exceptionally easeful manner whilst confidently asserting his vocals.
Waugh subsequently published two articles, one ("Why Hollywood is a Term of Disparagement") an excoriating critique of the Hollywood studio system, the other ('"Half in Love with Easeful Death': An Examination of Californian Burial Customs") a mock-anthropological profile of Forest Lawn.
Rather, Brosman conjoins an easeful, suave--sometimes, frankly, meandering--voice with a compact allusiveness and wit that recovers some of the genius of the Metaphysicals of the seventeenth century.
She calls the nudity easeful and decidedly not erotic: "It looks like a painting the way it's lit--it feels like a sacred scene." But when school groups came to see the show, Eros was covered with a skirt to avoid scandal and to prevent schools from shying away from the production.
Easeful life has taken up arms against me, And fervor has been undone.
My old island poplar tree rattles its leaves before the easeful
(1.) Katie Lanzer, "Yoga and Piano: Learning to Unify Musical Intentions with Easeful Actions," American Music Teacher, June/July 2009.
In almost all his books, Sinclair meanders, satirizing his obsessions, half in love with easeful bathos, a master of topographical description.
Yet these memories are an ahistorical fantasy, mirages of some earlier, more easeful time when the anxieties engendered by the market economy and globalization did not exist.
(30) Presence and company, alongside absence and solitude, and easeful range of reference are coming together here in Baxter's distinct articulation, but this is itself an expression of 'shared' solitude: the paradox emphasises both the solitariness of the poet (like Wordsworth looking on the Highland girl) and the community of others--friends, but also family, tribal, national, or simply human characters of all kinds, from rabbiters to poets.
Never one to settle for Keats' easeful death, Bloom had preferred his deaths more dialectical and their results more zero sum.
The epigraph to this chapter of social embarrassment ('TV Land') is Keats's 'half in love with easeful death' (95), a connection which the reader only really understands later.