(redirected from exquisiteness)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.
References in periodicals archive ?
pk (Taking Desi Global) was formed to provide a vehicle for global market access for Pakistani goods manufacturers, specifically fabrics and fashion; because we believe that our fashion industry has an exquisiteness and elegance in a class of its own.
The level of exquisiteness as showcased by the sisters in each collection is vital to them because they address female clientele whose body shapes are different.
Swimming along, the manta rays and sport fishing also draw the foreigners and add to the exquisiteness of the islands.
In fact, Sirine, herself, purchases her favourite spices from an Iranian shop whose proprietor is willing to tolerate the Iraqi infringements of the Iranian border in the eighties in gratitude for Sirine and in a tribute to her exquisiteness (Crescent 20).
The elegance and exquisiteness of the way some iyawo women dress has become a visual show of enormous beauty, a beauty that seduces bypassers who cannot remain unmoved.
ISLAMABAD -- The diverse culture of Pakistan is reflected from its handicrafts as Pakistani handicrafts are known all over the world for their exquisiteness.
Its exquisiteness - bulging with fluffy marinated potatoes, laced with spices and popping with peas - was so complete I resisted the powerful urge to have another in order to preserve its unique memory.
I have attempted to show that Greek art perfect as it is in its own way cannot be taken as a standard by which to judge the art products of countries for whom beauty meant movement exquisiteness or monumentality.
Luckily there is nothing shabby about Simon Trpceski, whose elegant playing in this first of his three artist-in-residence concerts at the venue this week easily matched the exquisiteness of his surroundings.
What's more, the superb craftsmanship of Ozeal wooden glasses enables them to defeat other eyeglasses online for their uniqueness and exquisiteness.
To do that, designers at Flora try to summon enough creativity to produce arrangements that match the exquisiteness of the art that surrounds them.
Unexpectedly denied the Prix Goncourt in 2005, Michel Houellebecq's The Possibility of an Island reprises themes from earlier books: the unsurpassable exquisiteness of sexual pleasure; the dismal teleology of age and decay, sagging flesh borne down to the tomb unrelieved by spiritual joy or the eschatological promise of an afterlife; persistent human brutishness culminating in an episode of apocalyptic bloodshed.