encage

(redirected from encaged)
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Related to encaged: uncaged
See: immure
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The titles, The Beheading of St Paul Johnson, Black Fields, Encaged or The Gathering, suggested physical or psychological events filled with strife, fear, pain and suffering that reached the viewer in spite of the figure's pervasive demeanour and reticence.
The core site was the recently vacated city hall, which was newly encaged by chain-link barriers in anticipation of the Singapore Grand Prix a week later.
It is because of this misunderstanding by Camus that Sartre strongly emphasizes that we are all politically encaged, and challenges Camus and all of us to struggle to break down the barriers that politically restrain or imprison us as completely free ontological beings-in-situation.
It just goes to show how encaged we are in this city where the power has shifted from the listener to the RJs.
On "In the Ether," apparently the plaint of a soul encaged in autism, Daltrey snarls in a convincing Waitsian growl, one of the many vocal gyrations both he and Townshend leap through like a troupe of saltimbanques in a carney sideshow.
246) (20) (although, as Kaplan notes, it is unclear whether the bad neighbors referred to are "the Cubans kept out by barbed wire fences and military guards or the prisoners encaged by barbed wire inside the base" (p.
when in less than an hour Blue and Mario let out a musical duet that brought out a resounding chorus from the other canines encaged in the back of S.
Judaism had encaged G-d in its laws and tradition and its ministers could not accept a concept of G-d that went beyond their own limits .
The woman, like her alienated and encaged heart, is restricted; the limits of her habitation (like those of the African in America) are fixed by the bounds of white male privilege.
Virtually each of his forays is replete with excoriatingly macabre depictions, such as encaged humans who, like bats, swing from the ceiling.
Isolation makes death a painful sternness; isolation within the self is the curse of the demons, who (as Gerard Manley Hopkins imagined) throw themselves against the bars of their limited selves like beasts encaged.
Even though she is fated to her wooden husband, her heart cannot be encaged.