(redirected from gazing)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
See: regard
References in classic literature ?
"Oh, yes; I did not want to disturb you," said Lidia Ivanovna, gazing tenderly at him; "sit here with us."
Yes," she said, putting her finger in the place in the book, and gazing before her with her fine pensive eyes, "that is how true faith acts.
Great, therefore, was the excitement throughout the valley; and many people, who had never once thought of glancing at the Great Stone Face for years before, now spent their time in gazing at it, for the sake of knowing exactly how General Blood-and-Thunder looked.
He read them after his customary toil, seated on the bench before his cottage-door, where for such a length of time he had filled his repose with thought, by gazing at the Great Stone Face.
But her companion, aroused from gazing at the finery of a shop window, by the voice of the stranger, turned quickly, and with very manifest satisfaction, exclaimed--
Just as her works for La Prairie are mounted on actual mirrors, the works of Daniela Droz mirror the viewer as he is gazing at her images.
Living in the Panopticon which is called "modern society" and acting as the recipient of the gaze of uncertain objects, the modern man doesn't know where and when the gaze occurs or who is gazing at him; he only learns that he should adopt a "normal" style in order to avoid the punishment.
I do think it was a mistake to collapse the difference between women "looking" at men and women "gazing" at men in the title of the show--it's the difference between the naked and the nude, which "the English language, with its elaborate generosity, distinguishes between," as Kenneth Clark stated.
The question addressed in the present study is: What do learners attend to in a modeling example in which the model is visible, and can the model effectively guide learners' attention by gazing or gesturing at parts of the task?
A more surprising finding was that a snail with eyes gazing sideways was selected somewhat less often by these children than were snails with either small or large black eyes that faced the viewer.
The point of gaze need not necessarily be three-dimensional: for example certain applications could track the point a person is gazing at on a screen which can be encoded in only two dimensions.