lurid

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No, The Fear's USP is that Beckett is also suffering from the effects of early onset dementia, a condition luridly depicted by some disorientating camera work and Mullan's expansive, expressive face - switching in an instant from bellowing threats of savage retribution against any interlopers on his turf to an emotionless, blank sheet, unperturbed and lost in some age-old reverie.
A luridly fascinating slice of the darker side of American History, Wicked Western Slope is thoroughly accessible to readers everywhere who are curious about Colorado's dirty deeds.
com , which first reported on the Ybor Resort and Spa's offer to RNC delegates, rather luridly defined a darkroom as "a secret homosexual dungeon in which there are no lights, no clothing and erotic men of all ages.
Maisa went further into the intimate ins and outs of her now-dead relationship, sharing luridly that her ex-fiance did not trust her enough to believe that the photo was fabricated and failed to stand by her side at a time when she needed him most to deal with the scandal she faced.
I therefore did some rough figuring and came up with a few comparisons that luridly illustrate the scale of the problem.
The luridly colored spray paint conjures the machismo and brio of the best street artists, while the abstract gestures recall Abstract Expressionists like Mark Rothko and Richard Pousette-Dart.
It will be cleaned up, repackaged, and shorn of its luridly prurient style.
The subject was predictably raised a number of times during the post-race interviews and although Vettel avoided the more luridly loaded questions by insisting he found it all 'quite amusing,' Webber's stoney expression and terse responses made it clear that he considered it anything but a laughing matter.
Their almost epic agglomeration of the distinctive cover art of the period--daringly stylized for most of the hardbacks, luridly explicit for all of the paperback originals--sits in nice counterpoint with the deliciously precise itemizations of their physical characteristics.
To make that connection explicit, Musgrave's proposed volume on the 1798 rebellion was consciously modelled on the account of the 1641 insurrection published by Sir John Temple in 1646, and thus Papist perfidy, cruelty, and fanaticism were luridly highlighted.
Sharp and demotic, with texts, prayers and indulgences that promised time off in purgatory as well as the visual power of often luridly hand-coloured woodcuts, it is not too fanciful to see their impact as a 15th-century version of Twitter.