encomium


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See: laudation
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(70.) I started this report by mentioning (in the first asterized footnote) its connection with an "interdisciplinary" congress, in London, of the International Musicological Society, concerned in its thematics with, mainly, "what is music?" Five years earlier (1992), at its previous congress in Madrid, one with avowed "intercultural" aims (it was entitled "Mediterranean musical cultures and their ramifications"), I found myself asking the same question, though addressed it from the vantage point of the musical encomium. Cf.
He showered encomium of praises to Gov Jibrilla led administration to have prioritize teachers salaries in the state before any other sector.
At last count, there were some 20 separate, largely school-based awards groups handing out citations and encomium to 'the best of the best,' or their estimations thereof.
While the commitment of the professors and students is evident, this is more of an encomium to the school than an objective scholarly treatise.
At the same time, the very evasiveness and indirectness of Ario sto's political critique -- which he willingly offers under cover of its opposite, namely a courtly encomium of those most to blame for Italy's ills -- suggests just how precarious, inefficacious, and fundamentally illusory such mastery really is.
Parthenius also wrote an encomium on his wife Arete in three books, as well as several works on mythological subjects.
Since only a few honorary Oscars are retroactively and cumulatively awarded, the encomium wasn't just unexpected but also highly prized.
The poems covered here are A Nuptial Encomium for the Godlike Sigismund, King of Poland; Two Impromptus: Prussia and Love; and letters of Christian heroines.
They promptly put that encomium on their home page, along with the Canadian Center for Architecture's 'one of the three best one-stop sites for architecture on the Internet'.
We can see the link between paradox and both epistemology and wonder in the mock encomium and the paradox book -- the two main forms that the literary paradox took in the Renaissance.
The latter deploy the full complement of pastoral poetic conventions, including the singing contest, the encomium (a panegyric to Elisa [Elizabeth I]), the hymn to Pan, and the dirge.
While showering encomium on the monarch, he called on the nurses to imbibe his values and virtues of the traditional ruler to achieve their set goals.