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Browsing in the video store (to hell with Netflix!), sedulously avoiding superheroes, sex comedies, and Amy Schumer, I picked up the recent release Ithaca, hoping it might be a satire on that Upstate New York college town.
Rather, I refer to the "profoundly cerebral and privatized subject" who emerges in Elaine Hadley's study of mid-Victorian culture--the very kind of subject that we see defended no less sedulously in the novels of the US's most vociferous exponent of realism, William Dean Howells (20).
Neither will the visitors; for they smell only the rich odors which the master sedulously scatters through the palace, and the incense which they bring, and delight to burn before him!
Not least of the paradoxes of this version of the Confessions, so sedulously expanded and reauthorized by a late convert to its "truth," is that the written voice of Augustine is rarely heard in it for more than two or three sentences at a stretch.
Both initiatives (diplomatic and commercial) were frequently affected adversely by regime changes within the courts to which the English sedulously made overtures, inevitably centring on conflicts between Sunni and Shi'a factions within realms.
Elsewhere he writes that phaneroscopy 'does not undertake, but sedulously avoids, hypothetical explanations of any sort.
The origin has to be sedulously sought out, which largely is the diffuse gastric carcinoma.
Sedulously linking their varied works to an outsider ethos that resisted prevailing American consumer culture, Aukeman's book is a fascinating history of that far-out and foundational era.
(32) Terrence Kilbum and Anthony Milton have described a "public trial" that ran parallel to Strafford's formal hearing within parliament, "sometimes appropriating materials for its own judgement, sometimes being sedulously courted by those inside Westminster Hall." (33) This "public trial" was fuelled by an explosion of printed speeches, depositions, and excerpts from the trial, some heavily edited, some outright fabricated, which made their way to readers in London, and eventually throughout England.
(14) Ficino, self-proclaimed 'the first to attend as a physician sick and invalid scholars', (15) argues in De vita libri tres (1482-89) that scholarly activity and melancholy are inseparable, which is most apparent in philosophers: 'of all learned people, those especially are oppressed by black bile, who, being sedulously devoted to the study of philosophy, recall their mind from the body and corporeal things and apply it to incorporeal things.' (16) Ficino explicitly refers to poets, even if only in passing, via a reference to Plato and after a comment on the pseudo-Aristotelian Problem XXX, 1:
However sedulously, marked by care and persistent effort, they may endeavor to hide their dark souls behind the mark of hypocrisy, however they may attempt to soften their lips into a smile, still their physiognomy infallibly belies them.
Although the Navy may have been sedulously patrolling the waters surrounding these operations, their numbers were few on land.