undenied


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This profound humour, he says, 'does not present a picture of grandiosity and elation but that of a quiet inner triumph with an admixture of undenied melancholy' (1996, p 268).
They'll never really be right, nor will Johnny ever make a convincing actor, until their grief is undenied and dealt with.
It was Gary Neville who famously talked of the "cynical" and "stale" elements which had been purged after Eriksson's arrival, an undenied reference to Alan Shearer, Tony Adams and Stuart Pearce.
Serious movement toward peace usually arises in consternation, namely allowing the conflicts and contradictions in our lives to surface undisguised, undenied, and unwanted.
This was despite a distinct lack of evidence clearly linking her to the actually planning of the event and, aside from her undenied presence, a lack of evidence of her direct involvement in the deaths.
4) Its sentiment and phrasing do indeed recur in the opening lines of an even better-known ballad that appeared just before the end of the nineteenth century, Banjo Paterson s "How Gilbert Died": "There's never a stone at the sleeper's head, / There's never a fence beside, / And the wandering stock on the grave may tread / Unnoticed and undenied.
Rumors - undenied - that the Barak government would cede sovereignty over the Mount of Olives to the Palestinians have raised a storm among religious and ultra-orthodox parties.
But desire is undenied and asserts itself in one voice or another.
Think of the undenied eavesdropping on employees' phone calls.
Rukeyser's visionary poetics are capacious enough to include the American landscape and the American people, the body politic and the undenied, loved body.
What Tonry might have said is that confinement-intensive laws such as mandatory sentencing statutes carry undenied consequential benefits, but most people find them surprisingly small once they are quantified.
So this is also the time for the Senate to affirm that Packwood's undenied conduct violates standards of acceptable behavior for public officials or, in the language of the Senate's own rule, that it was "improper conduct" that does "reflect upon the Senate.