(redirected from obtruding)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.
Related to obtruding: demireps
References in periodicals archive ?
The unity, the wholeness of the good external object is not characterized by any compulsive forcing together, any idealistic unifactory drive, but rather by a multiplicity of distinct features each of which have their own value as things in themselves, none obtruding or dominating.
The numerous tables, with few exceptions, expand the text nicely without mystifying or obtruding themselves into the narrative.
When the mute persists in obtruding his message, he causes "some stares to change into jeers, and some jeers into pushes, and some pushes into punches" (p.
Shamoon Sultan may not come out to take a bow, he never does, but his brand Khaadi Khaas was obtruding for putting out a fantastic cohesive collection of flowing silhouettes, a lot of red paisley with rich fabric and shimmering gold borders - the modern twist to the cuts of vibrant hues, their clothes are for everyone and Khaadi Khaas is here to stay and is very welcome
Here instead we relished the remarkable Elisabeth Leonskaja, her steely, wellwrought pianism poised and taut, accents crisply turned, her chording judiciously weighted and balanced, and virtuosity never obtruding itself.
Sung," used as the alternative past tense of "sing," is a vehicle especially popular with the obtruding artiodactyls.
To interest and affect the general mind in behalf of anything that is clearly wrong - to stimulate and rouse the public soul to a compassionate or indignant feeling that it must not be - without obtruding any pet theory of cause or cure, and so throwing off allies as they spring up - I believe to be one of Fiction's highest uses.
The Monteverdi Choir sounded workaday, and, a serious fault, with individual voices obtruding.
And yet again, there's an obtruding Y--should this be ignored in an exercise cataloguing AEIOU words?
The Boult has a particularly expert violist in Philippa Lodge who, without obtruding, made much of the opportunities offered her instrument in Shostakovich's First String Quartet, the Boults poised in their handling of what are often in fact piano-music textures, and never disguising the fact that this music sounds so much like Dvorak at his most relaxed.
The notorious, swaggering bass-trombone interjections were given significant prominence, without obtruding unduly in this alert, well-balanced, chambermusical account under the engaging conducting of Thomas S[degrees]nderg.