heartbreaking

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Hinton's classic works, with a dash of Daniel Woodrell's Southern grit, [Argo's] novel is an engrossing, heartbreakingly real novel of the South" - Kirkus Reviews
The stories of people dying in the street whilst everyone just walks past - or worse, taking photos before walking by - have heartbreakingly become reality.
Lead single I'd Do It All Again is a heartbreakingly soulful track, Are You Here combines the lightness of a simple guitar riff, with yearning vocals, while Paris Nights/ New York Mornings is even more upbeat.
Heartbreakingly for Poirier and his men, not long before the fatal blow was delivered they had enjoyed two fruitless five-on-three powerplays.
Veteran musician Rolf Harris, who also attended the service, said: "The building of the townships is going to be heartbreakingly long, if ever.
Even at their mother's funeral, the young lads, then aged 15 and 12, wore heartbreakingly solemn royal masks as they walked with her coffin to Westminster Abbey.
Emily, who clearly is suffering from postpartum depression, is heartbreakingly fragile.
The new novel from the acclaimed author of Captain Corelli's Mandolin is a love story at once raw and sweetly funny, wry and heartbreakingly sad.
But cats, which can't sign living wills and health proxies to make their dying wishes known, can be heartbreakingly stoic when they're mortally ill.
A campaign to sell war bonds was mounted using the three surviving members of the flag team -- John Bradley, a medic nicknamed Doc (Ryan Phillippe), Ira Hayes (an American Indian played heartbreakingly by Adam Beach) and Rene Gagnon (Jesse Bradford).
Ledger gave a flawless, heartbreakingly moving performance in a film that will be one of the most important of its time.
Incarceration under the present system puts prisoners in a system that operates by rules very different to those of the outside world (as heartbreakingly shown in other articles in the issue) and causes the inmate to be trained (modified for the long term) to cope in that environment, leaving them ill-prepared to function "outside" Is it more ethical to maladaptively modify a person purely by environmental factors without crossing the line of intruding on their biology, or to violate their personal biological boundaries in the hope of rehabilitating them for successful reentry into society?