mimicking


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See: caricature
References in periodicals archive ?
Occluded vascular stump mimicking middle cerebral artery bifurcation aneurysm: report of 2 cases.
"I used to compare it to a dog p***ing, so my first memory of mimicking someone involved lifting up one leg and make hissing noises."
Common electrocardiographic artifacts mimicking arrhythmias in ambulatory monitoring.
Modern Art Oxford's high-ceilinged main gallery was startlingly transformed into a huge three-dimensional tableau mimicking the classic 1978 Arts Magazine cover photo of the broken-backed shed, while in an adjoining gallery Nelson had carpentered an entirely imaginary back entrance to the shed: A wooden tunnel led into a simulation of its interior.
Mimicking live flavivirus immunization with a non-infectious RNA vaccine.
Other imitations consist in the two conspiracies, of Antonio and Sebastian against Alonso, and of Caliban and his fellows against Prospero, both plots mimicking the insurrection of Antonio, aided by Alonso, against Prospero twelve years earlier.
It is thought the bird, which has been heard repeatedly chirping the tune, has been mimicking a local character who wanders Stroud, Glos, humming the music.
He added, "RHAKOSS is specifically designed to offer patients the advantages of a synthetic bone repair product - eliminating the risk of disease transmission associated with the use of cadaver tissue, and offering more consistent levels of purity, quality and availability - while closely mimicking the desired characteristics of human bone."
'Pulling you this way and that, mimesis play[s] this trick of dancing between the very same and the very different.' (129) Mimesis dances with its Other-- what Taussig calls 'alterity'--and Taussig doesn't have to look too far to find accounts of the play between the Other and the mimicking 'natives'.
[2] Other complications include osteocartilaginous necrosis of the sinonasal tract, nasal septal necrosis mimicking Wegener's granulomatosis, and perforation of the hard palate.
Pioneering ideas by Lindroth (1971) suggested that the ground beetle (Lebia sp.) increased its fitness by mimicking the jumping escapes of flea-beetles (Alticinae, Chrysomelidae) which are difficult to catch.