quoted passage

References in periodicals archive ?
Second, Nyvlt is sometimes careless about the exact meaning of a quoted passage.
What they claim to do, as the previously quoted passage emphasizes, is offer a kind of corporate self-help book.
In the novel's most quoted passage, Austen explains Catherine's attractiveness: "To come with a well-informed mind, is to come with an inability of administering to the vanity of others .
After Obama's description of abortion "as a heart-wrenching decision with moral and spiritual dimensions," the most quoted passage of his Notre Dame address was a call to action, not debate:
The second quoted passage from the story had it backward.
I found three citation errors in the first four pages of the book: a quoted author not listed in Works Cited; an occasion when the author of a quoted passage is identified but not which one of her many works is being quoted; and a citation that is impossible to identify because it includes a short title of a work but no indication of the author (as it turned out, Northrop Frye).
The value of Kernodle's book lies in the word "transition" in the quoted passage, Williams's attainment of the spiritual state 27 years after her vision of the Virgin Mary.
In refusing the elaborate connotative language of the quoted passage Twain in effect refuses to play the role of tourist which would involve acquiescing to a discourse attempting to convey a sublimity appropriate to the region's biblical associations.
Ridolfi, "Vita di Giorgione da Castel Franco" in Le Maraviglie dell'arte, 1648; entire text in Anderson, 370-73, with the quoted passage on 371-72: In quadro di mezze figure quanto il naturale, fece il simbolo dell'humana vita.
In fact, the above quoted passage from the Charter about humanity seeking "a new beginning" appears to have been recycled from the cover of his book.
Throughout, the writer makes efforts to engage with a projected audience of keen yet unschooled learners, an approach perhaps best exemplified by the already frequently quoted passage near the end of Omnis plantacio (see 138/2939-139/ 2962) in which the writer promises to leave a written copy of his sermon with the listening audience, encouraging them to read it and promising replies to any corrections or counter-arguments by adversaries they may report on his next visit.