Iconical


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I`con´ic`al


a.1.Pertaining to, or consisting of, images, pictures, or representations of any kind.
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It is backed by Iconical, a collective of designers, engineers and entrepreneurs including Janus Friis.
The book could have benefitted from the many insights that these analyses have elicited, as they have offered a deeper understanding of the narrative iconical subgenres.
Part 4 extends the discussion by taking it into an even more theoretical realm with essays by, among others, Jean Baudrillard who argues for history films to be regarded as simulations that approach "with greater and greater perfection, to the absolute real" (191) from his 1994 Simulacra and Simulations; Roland Barthes' iconical reading of the sign of the "Roman fringe"; or Linda Williams' look at documentaries that incorporate aspects of feature films.
The text has also travelled across different media: performance forms across India and in many cultures of South East Asia aspects of the story remain iconical.
David names race and power in his inference, but evades some of the seriousness that this caricature refers iconical notions of racism toward Asian American youth by prefacing that the image represents 'a little bit' of racism.
2008): Iconical signs, indexical relations : Bronze Age stelae and statue-menhirs in the Iberian Peninsula.
An Iconical Analysis of International Law's Claim of Legitimate Authority, 3 OXFORD J.
They judged nouns as more iconical than verbs, and these ones as more iconical than modifiers, which suggests imageability effects of grammatical categories; also, Blissymbolics were judged as the least iconical Augmentative and Alternative Communication Systems.
An Iconical Analysis of International Law's Claim of Legitimate Authority," Journal of International Criminal Justice 3 (2005): 103.
Young, much like Lochner, (38) was subject to harsh contemporary criticism, (39) and only gradually achieved iconical status later in the twentieth century.
Each clause coded as foreground (1) is part of a narrative -- at least two events represented in iconical order, but not necessarily juxtaposed in the discourse; (2) moves the reference, time forward; (3) cannot be switched with other narrative clauses without changing the sequence in which the events actually occurred.