(redirected from juxtaposed)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
References in periodicals archive ?
a second bread layer juxtaposed to said at least one filling opposite of said first bread layer, wherein said second bread layer includes a second perimeter surface similar to said first perimeter surface;
A diverse, unique set of perspectives are juxtaposed under one cover.
Kelso's art is simple and striking, juxtaposed with her richly dense writing.
Photographs of Washington DC by contemporary artist John Gossage are juxtaposed with images of the Egyptian empire taken by Hermann Vogel in the mid nineteenth century.
In some panels, Barth approximates the afterimage that remains on the retina after a long look, creating quasi silhouettes of the juxtaposed quiet tableau in white on glowing red.
Israeli experience is the focus in a survey of daily lives, violence, and politics, with chapters juxtaposed between interviews with government officials on both sides of the conflict to experiences of relatives, refugees, and his own friends and family, creating an intimate social and political portrait of a country at war within its own boundaries.
These texts are juxtaposed to each other to derive multiple meanings, meanings that sometimes critique each other.
These photographs are juxtaposed with vintage images of the community's glory days--a true, 'back-to-the-future' picture show.
As figures as diverse as Betty Shabazz, Orpheus and Fat Albert stand and fall alongside one another, the persona of the poet also emerges, quirky and likeable, a palatable version of black masculinity unavoidably juxtaposed with contemporary media images of gun-toting, boisterous endangered black male predators.
Its albums--particularly the early ones--were fastidiously crafted fabulous concoctions of savagely dissimilar styles juxtaposed, blended, preened, and primped to pimp a rock bouquet both bombastic and effeminate.
The editors have gathered contributions from intellectuals, photographers, musicians, and poets and have juxtaposed these in intriguing, resonant ways.
Pinguet appears to have been touched by Mishima's death, not unlike Ivan Morris, the distinguished English scholar of Japanese literature who was moved by it to write his Nobility of Failure (Meridian, 1975), a series of vignettes on defeated heroes that juxtaposed an allegedly special Japanese admiration for "the courageous loser" (xi) against "our" (Western?