mythical

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The historical role of Jews in the military is perhaps greater than one might assume for a mythically bookish people whose detractors accused them of being unmanly.
1) The exhibition and its catalog provide an invaluable service, for the Kusama who emerges here is less the mythically obsessive-compulsive artist constructed by her own vocabulary than a rigorous and savvy cultural worker.
Finally, Kapell and McVeigh's concluding essay, "Seeing the Films of James Cameron Mythically," nicely rounds out the volume by outlining "lasting nodal points of human significance" (12) in Cameron's work.
I grew up really in a kind of heaven as far as food, because the codfish banks of the north east of the country are almost mythically productive - a real wonder of the world.
Michael hits the bottle, and has the unlikely coincidence of tumbling into the back of a truck bound for the Himalayas, where Shangri-la is mythically located.
human trait[s], but rather his or her adoption of a perspective that regards as necessary and acceptable the elimination of undesirable persons, often in accordance with a mythically redemptive and rejuvenating historical struggle" (159).
Promise is apparently known for the miracles that happen there and is mythically difficult to find.
For Foucault, the Greeks (like the Eastern traditions of ars erotica) offered evidence that we can approach sexual pleasure in an ethico-aesthetic rather than a psychologico-medical-moral manner, while for Sandford the Greeks show that we can approach sex difference through a lens other than the natural-biological one, such as mythically.
The logic of scarcity that is operative in much of Christian history leads many Christians to read Jewish suffering mythically through the lens of supersessionism and as confirmation of Christian identity at the expense of Jewish exile and displacement.
Aciman points out in the book's afterword that ibhri, a Hebrew, means "he who came from across (the river)," and so as a Jew he understands himself mythically "not as a person from a place, but as a person from a place across from that place.
Stone sheep have proven almost mythically difficult for hunters to bring down with firearms, let alone archery equipment.
Although it has religious significance, mythically it has a pot of gold at the end .