elucidatory


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Related to elucidatory: detract from, befriend, bedeviling, protrusions
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George, Relative to Mirasi Right: With Two Appendices Elucidatory of the Subject.
The relevance of external auditing has restricted elucidatory capacity and related impact on fiscal outcomes: it has outstanding importance for the reliability of budget processes evaluated in terms of fiscal openness.
The dense and seminal essay The Paris of the Second Empire in Baudelaire by Walter Benjamin (2006) is one of the most elucidatory and revealing texts about a diversified set of topics: modernity, bohemia, literature, flanerie, among others.
Tolstoy complained that when one sees the prototypes of Shakespeares plays; the older version of Hamlet Plutarchs Lives and Holinshed Chronicles we find them more elucidatory. It is but natural that the worlds greatest novelist demand that every scene and act of a play should have logical progression and that each and everymember of the cast should be true to character.
The latter may perform as an elucidatory fabric within which we may inspect the concrete "character" of our world, refining the social, material and biological operations that form our subjectivities.
(68.) See WITTGENSTEIN, supra note 13, [section] 6.54, at 189 ("My propositions are elucidatory in this way: he who understands me finally recognizes them as senseless ....").
In cases of abuse, victims, families or caretakers frequently do not give an elucidatory history in contrast to other health problems.
My propositions are elucidatory in this way: he who understands me finally recognizes them as senseless, when he has climbed out through them, on them, over them.
The volume also includes an extensive introduction, incorporating a timeline of 'attempt[s] to collect the writing of John Ford' (1) since the mid-seventeenth century (attesting to the popularity of the writer, and indeed the persistent difficulty of such a task) (ix-xvii); an overview of Ford's poetry-writing career by Brian Vickers (1-11); and lastly an extensive, eloquent, and elucidatory biographical survey entitled 'John Ford: The Early Years (1586-1620)' (12-38).
Perry Anderson (1998: 3) in his elucidatory work explains that the term arose in the Hispanic inter-world of the 1930s.
He answered this earlier when he wrote: "My propositions are elucidatory in this way: he who understands me finally recognizes them as senseless, when he has climbed out through them, on them, over them" (1961, [section] 6.54).
(3) The poet's elucidatory remarks concerning Dulce nadie, which were first published in abbreviated format in the book itself, were expanded shortly thereafter in Poetica y poesia (57).