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8) Indeed, even for the less hyperbolical doubt of the Discourse he had been careful to distinguish between his philosophical enterprise and the tentative morality he followed while pursuing it.
So he is seen as the hyperbolical doubter, the thinker who really carries skepticism to its seductive extreme.
By word of mouth and/or the reading or even witnessing of personal letters, independently generated rumor could spread, in the words of one of Fox's sources, "as a cloud carried with a violent wind" growing ever more hyperbolical the further it traveled (355).
Her laying of responsibility for AIDS deaths at the Vatican's magnificent doorstep was just a typically hyperbolical way of expressing her anger and resentment that, in the brave new moral world that has emerged in the West since the 1960s, there should be anyone left who is allowed to hold those old-fashioned "extreme" and "pro-life" views which the late pope championed.
Her portrait of her runaway ex-husband Tadeusz (Paris Pompidou Centre, 1928) is equally hyperbolical.
Dillon, "Mocking Imperialism: A Lively Hyperbolical Amplification in Spenser's Faerie Queen"; Carla Coleman Prichard, "'Learn then to rule us better and the realm': Restoration of Order and the Boy King in Marlowe's Edward II"; Anthony Young, "'Ripen Justice in this Commonweal': Political Decay and Regeneration in Titus Andronicus"; Andrew Shifflett, "Sexual Calvinism in Donne's 'Communitie'"; Steven Hayward, "'I'll make one i' the masque': John Marston's The Malcontent and the Appropriation of the Masque"; Christopher Hodgkins, "The Nubile Savage: Pocahontas as Heathen Convert and Virgilian Bride"; Peggy Munoz Simonds, "Platonic Horses in Two Noble Kinsmen: From Passion to Temperance"; Mathew Winston, "Gendered Nostalgia in The Duchess of Malfi"; Lucile G.
More worrying to me is the ignorance of Daschle's assumption--always supposing that at some level he really believes what he says--that vigorous, even hyperbolical democratic debate and Islamic fundamentalism have the same origins and results.
Likewise, Antonio Vassallo's Infancy of Cyrus is a mild and meticulous picture by a member of the seventeenth-century Genoese School, which was generally both hyperbolical and slapdash.
There is something in the hyperbolical and polemical mood that ties readers to the book, even if only to enable them to disagree with equal vehemence.
As may be expected from John Martin, in his Destruction of Sodom and Gomorrah (Laing Gallery, Newcastle on Tyne) a hyperbolical cascade of flame, augmented by thunderbolts, crashes upon the toppling, improbable palaces of the two cities.
Yet Jonson's vision of hidden treachery remained vague and hyperbolical.
The hyperbolical audacity of the Cartesian Cogito, its mad audacity, which we perhaps no longer perceive as such because, unlike Descartes's contemporary, we are too well assured of ourselves and too well accustomed to the framework of the Cogito, rather than to the critical experience of it - its mad audacity would consist in the return to an original point which no longer belongs to either a determined reason or a determined unreason, no longer belongs to them as opposition or alternative.