impressionistic

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im·pres·sion·is·tic

 (ĭm-prĕsh′ə-nĭs′tĭk)
adj.
1. Of, relating to, or practicing impressionism.
2. Of, relating to, or predicated on impression as opposed to reason or fact: impressionistic memories of early childhood.
3. Impressionable.

im·pres′sion·is′ti·cal·ly adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.impressionistic - of or relating to or based on an impression rather than on facts or reasoning; "a surprisingly impressionistic review bearing marks of hasty composition"; "she had impressionistic memories of her childhood"
2.impressionistic - relating to or characteristic of Impressionism; "impressionist music"

impressionistic

adjective
Tending to bring a memory, mood, or image, for example, subtly or indirectly to mind:
Translations

impressionistic

[ɪmˌpreʃəˈnɪstɪk] ADJimpresionista

impressionistic

[ɪmˌprɛʃəˈnɪstɪk] adjimpressionniste

impressionistic

adjimpressionistisch; (fig) story, account alsoin groben Zügen (geschildert)

impressionistic

[ɪmˌprɛʃəˈnɪstɪk] adj (account, story) → approssimativo/a (Art) → impressionista, impressionistico/a
References in periodicals archive ?
I don't pretend to have golden ears, though they're pretty educated by now; good speakers sound more and more similar at least as to overall tonal (timbral, spectral) balance, and nothing 1 write impressionistically should make that big a difference anyway, to you the prospective consumer, or should even be trusted necessarily to align with your values, much less your sonic tastes.
Everything here that is even slightly redolent of jazz is surprisingly lit up, bringing careless youth into a tranquil, nostalgic and mildly impressionistically cloudy summer afternoon.
Other related areas for further research include: the expression of prominence on particular constituents, such as new information and contrastive focus, and the interaction of such features with clause intonation; the expression of attitude of various kinds; genre-related variation; (29) and metalinguistic parameters such as politeness (which, impressionistically, is expressed by speaking "softly" but perhaps also with intonational corollaries).
Primary stress was assumed to fall on the first syllable (excluding some unassimilated loanwords of the type that did not occur in the examined data) following the pervasive pattern found throughout Finnic and impressionistically observed in the Ingrian data as well.
This Article attempted to impressionistically demonstrate the challenges faced by Chinese E-Commerce.
Meyerhoff, louchely Billie Holiday-like, was partnered by pianist Stephen de Pledge, their contributions appropriately disparate, in Thomas Ades' post-coital Life Story, and de Pledge was heroic in the UK premiere of Johannes Staud's densely-textured Bewegungen and George Benjamin's impressionistically refined Medita-tion on Haydn's Name, both for piano solo.
Likewise, Cohen often correlates Egyptian texts with her ceramic phases impressionistically.
From recounting his own working-class west London origins in a quasi-Beckettian pastiche, failed architect Albert conveys impressionistically the trauma of imposing in his role as a supply teacher an authority in which he cannot believe.
Impressionistically, it always appears that there are far fewer cattle and buffalo than might be supported in village forested areas and regenerating forest of old swidden plots.
First we see them impressionistically, then symbolically.
She chose the Hippo of Bishop Augustine, the Alexandria of Bishop Athanasius and the Antioch of Bishop John Chrysostom to elaborate impressionistically on this.
These works speak of God impressionistically, thus my title.