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Most of his comedies of life in Madrid center on a defect in a person's character: La verdad sospechosa ("The Suspicious Truth") is a study of inveterate lying; Las paredes oyen ("The Walls Have Ears") concerns slander; La prueba de las promesas ("The Proof of Promises") is an attack on ingratitude; and Mudarse por mejorarse ("To Change Oneself to Improve Oneself") inveighs against the fickleness of lovers.
Rather, it seems, he inveighs against something more chimerical yet inevitable.
At various points the author inveighs against previous works, which, in his opinion, used too costly analyses of correlation in order to isolate causal variables of protest.
Most of us would agree with computer security expert Clifford Stoll, who inveighs against viruses because "they poison the communal well.
Instead, she simply inveighs against the notion of male writers and their alleged one-dimensionality.
If Existential America falls short in any way, it is that Cotkin at times inveighs against contemporary America as "a culture saturated with the consolation of easy salvation" through easily gotten material goods and worldly success.
Hardnes she loves," writes Brooke of Virtue in "A Funerall Poem" for Sir Arthur Chichester: "soft spirits she disdaynes; / And holds that conquest noblest, got with paynes"; which gives the dead hero disconcerting affinities with the villain of his Ghost of Richard III who similarly inveighs against "weak piping time[s] of peace.
Indeed, caving to Big Entertainment will only make it easier for Republicans to level charges of hypocrisy every time a Democrat inveighs against corporate avarice.
Agenor inveighs against such practices: "Il s'etait souvent insurge contre les absurdes sorcelleries avec sacrifices sanglants.
Nietzsche's revaluation is upended by the very priestly life-deflation against which he inveighs.
I Am the Bitter Name (1972), an overtly political collection, inveighs against the American military-industrial complex and the complacency of governments.
Montaigne inveighs against the desire for fame, which feeds "an aggressive, degrading, even idolatrous madness that steals one away from more interior measures of virtue" (42).