inimitable

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This book inimitably gives the reader the impression of actually having flown the mission.
Inimitably and pointedly, John reassumes it in his Prologue of the logos that in the beginning was with God, was God Godself and finally became flesh and lived among us (eskenesen, literally "to pitch a tent").
Still, here they were, the red lights on the console rising and falling to the rhythms of the actor's voices, Len in the sound booth, furiously typing out his inimitably melodramatic scripts.
But war and winning are more profitable, despite the archetype of Love: an Agape-based marriage of Christ to Church and of husband to wife whose unions, in Judeo-Christianity, are inimitably mystical.
12 -- Eight years after she published On Beauty - an astute, accomplished comedy of manners that was set in New York but paid abundant homage to EM Forster - Zadie Smith returns to the patch of land that she had exuberantly and inimitably made her own in her precocious 2000 debut, White Teeth.
Hearing people shake tents in the night to crudely imitate a bear attack; mercilessly teasing Brian, our guide, for his American pronunciation of the word "route" and repeated use of "awesome"; seeing Martyn Williams almost set his cycling shorts alight while attempting to dry them over a campfire: these shared experiences were inimitably amusing and are very special.
By presenting short pieces by so many composers, Chow provided an overview of the sorts of music she herself clearly enjoys, generously sharing her accumulated musical knowledge with the audience, and, even more generously, sharing her interpretations, inimitably bringing these subtle scores to life.
SMARTS inimitably combines these technologies in a powerful, highly visual and fluid environment for capturing, refining and improving decisioning logic.
Suenens was giving an inimitably balanced but down to earth critique of the worldly ways of the Papacy of Paul VI.
Inimitably, Mark Twain parodies this racial/social/legal confusion of the one-drop rule in Puddn'head Wilson when the slave Roxy gives birth to a white-looking infant, Tom Driscoll, who is "thirty-one parts white," but a slave "by fiction of law and custom a Negro" (Twain, 1899, p.
Regis is inimitably positioned to cater to the needs of these global travellers, offering bespoke luxury informed by the brand's unique legacy.
By any comparison with the factory-produced, chemical-drenched, fat-laden pseudo-meat that too many Americans grow obese and sick from eating today, wild meat--fish, fowl or red--is brilliantly natural, inimitably healthy and morally superior.