incisiveness


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Yes, he acted with the speed and incisiveness of an obese mollusc when it was revealed that our Government had been allowing foreign-born criminals out of our jails without even a thought of deporting them.
Clicking on the headline brings that column to life, ready to be enjoyed and valued again for the incisiveness of the insight that it brought when it first appeared in the pages of T&P.
That's pretty heady company, and if I hold special places for the finesse of Gilels, the poetry of Kovacevich, and the incisiveness of Cliburn, I'd have to remind you of the price of this Richter reissue, with its 1988 coupling of the Piano Sonata, and it looks pretty good.
Stanley brought to class all that incredible incisiveness, brilliance, speed, and energy from Balanchine," says Villella.
Written in a fairly measured way, the individual articles within this book manage to combine the necessary attributes of interest, readability, thought provocation and incisiveness into a great little 328-page paperback.
A clear love of Iran and its hospitable people, despite the country's ubiquitous "Death to America" mantra, shines through in Ward's writing, but the book lacks the incisiveness of two other traveler-in-Iran books this reviewer has reviewed for KLIATT.
Yet what stands out in the end is the rigor and incisiveness of his analysis--the provocative conclusions he derives from his vignettes and the remarkable way that he is able to make us see their larger significance.
Immersed in structuralism and theory, she applies the same incisiveness to critical problems as she has to those of narrative.
It is admirable in its range and incisiveness, and offers reminders to those inside the academy of the potential for redressing the general public's lack of awareness of Chaucer.
Soviet dictator Vladimir] Lenin was a man with a mind of great clarity and incisiveness and his ideas have had a profound influence on the course of contemporary history.
It's no coincidence that the motive force of Ruskin's prose was the King James Bible, and that the biblical English currently available to Lerner [biblical Hebrew being largely unavailable to his readers) is a language purged of earthiness, wordplay, grandeur, and incisiveness.
Harcourt, with an incisiveness one has to admire, cuts through the rhetoric of rights and forces us to confront the reality of rights: they do not exist but are made to exist, before they can be experienced they must be won; if they are to endure they must be shared.