fleshy

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The law was supposed to bring life but the fleshiness of Adam turned the law into a path to death (Rom 8:3).
Indeed, the Christological focus of this suggestion provides a means by which fleshiness might be affirmed.
Nature, Alaimo argues, is much more than a lifeless backdrop--it can be seen as an active agential force that interacts and interchanges with our own "fleshiness" and has the power and the force to transform human experience (241--42).
Often, the fleshiness which was praised as attractively womanly
In other words, when there is an extremely over weight condition it is called obese, in other simple words, more than average fatness or fleshiness. Some people describe as having an abnormally high, unhealthy amount of body fat.
She hated the exposed fleshiness of them, their soft brown bodies and soft bashful faces that were also insolent and inquisitive, and their chattering voices that held a brazen fleshy undertone.
This physical excess and heavy fleshiness are playfully emphasized, from the "somewhat massive accumulation of animal substance" in the "lower region" of his face (116) to the "remarkable degree of fundamental development [sic]" of his posterior, "adapting" him well to a firm seat on the "judicial bench" (121)--though still he contains "less beef" than the "original" Puritan "progenitor" Colonel Pyncheon (120-21).
The panels of cheesecloth covered in layers of latex and fiberglass in Contingent, for example, evoke the translucent fleshiness of human skin, while the various coils of the rope piece suggest disembodied sinews or entrails.
The fleshiness of his nudes suggests that like Haydon and recalling Hogarth, Wilkie was part of a reaction, encouraged for example by Charles Bell, that favored naturalistic representations to idealized figures: see Ilana Bignamini, "The Artist's Model from Lely to Hogarth"; and Martin Postle, "The Artist's Model from Reynolds to Etty"; both in Bignamini and Postle, The Artist's Model: Its Role in British An from Lely to Etty (Nottingham: University Art Gallery 1991) 14-15, 20-21, 23, 51-52, 73-74.
Instead, she proposes we inhabit a 'trans-corporeality'--'the time-space where human corporeality, in all its material fleshiness, is inseparable from "nature" or "environment" ' (238).
Its texture is complimented by pearliness of pears and the fleshiness of stewed white grapes and slices of apple.
Such attributes (e.g., the size of the hips, fleshiness of the body or slenderness of the waist, or the nature of erotic curves etc.) are, however, hypothetical than real.