illumine

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Les ponts sont illumines et la ville est devenue vivante.
A la difference, cependant, du courant purement "archeologique" de la critique nervalienne, l'auteur de Nerval et les limbes de l'histoire investit toutes ses observations factuelles d'une dimension theorique et se fonde sur ses decouvertes textuelles pour affirmer, contre une certaine doxa, le caractere profondement contestataire des Illumines.
A first step is to ask whether or not the illumination in which God illumines is always only the revelation of supernatural truths.
In this analysis, the essay illumines Kenneth Burke's puzzling work on pure persuasion, suggesting that pure persuasion has four characteristics: It is: (1) primarily consummatory in purpose or becomes instrumental or resistant indirectly or secondarily; (2) a near relation of dramatic performance, ritual, and prayer; (3) creates and maintains identity; and (4) relies on form--formal elements are essential to its enactment.
A friend told me that the best times to take digital photographs are early morning and late afternoon, when the sun is bright and illumines everything with a golden hue.
Filled with black and white photos and illustrations, the "reader friendly" text illumines a mysterious set of disciplines that can be accessed on a daily basis by patient, aware practice.
The gentle narrative illumines the life and ways of a most remarkable man, of tangible goodness.
Paul in Athens illumines the good news in at least three ways: The God who created the world has restored us to it.
This is true, first of all, because conscience illumines the practical judgment about a decision to make, while here we are concerned with the truth of a doctrinal pronouncement.
Rameau and throughout his final piano work, Les soirs illumines par l'ardeur du charbon.
Conforming to what Roland Barthes described as the specificity of photographic imagery, its evidence of the event or object "having-been-there," it would seem that there are instances when photography, like a lightning bolt, illumines past and present, makes vivid and unforgettable what might otherwise be managed or domesticated.
Cunliffe illumines this dimly lit epoch when he suggests that these hitherto self-contained Atlantic communities made contact with eastern ones by river routes, like the Rhone-Paris Basin-Loire and those leading to the North Sea and Bay of Biscay.