revealable


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re·veal 1

 (rĭ-vēl′)
tr.v. re·vealed, re·veal·ing, re·veals
1.
a. To make known (something concealed or unknown): She revealed that she was pregnant. The study revealed the toxic effects of the pollutant.
b. To cause to be seen; show: The curtains parted, revealing a ballerina. The x-ray revealed a broken bone.
2. To make known by supernatural or divine means: "For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven" (Romans 1:18).
n.
The making known of an important, secret, or salient occurrence, such as the revealing of a major development, plot twist, or visual effect in a movie: "Seeing [the Wiz] in human form in the first act diminishes the power of the reveal in the second" (Bob Verini).

[Middle English revelen, from Old French reveler, from Latin revēlāre : re-, re- + vēlāre, to cover (from vēlum, veil).]

re·veal′a·ble adj.
re·veal′er n.
re·veal′ment n.

re·veal 2

 (rĭ-vēl′)
n.
1.
a. The part of the side of a window or door opening that is between the outer surface of a wall and the window or door frame.
b. The whole side of such an opening; the jamb.
2. The framework of a motor vehicle window.

[From Middle English revalen, to lower, from Old French revaler : re-, re- + avaler, to lower (from a val, down : a, to from Latin ad; see ad- + val, valley; see vale1).]
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References in periodicals archive ?
It was revealable that in the first four internodes (supporting 5 spikelets: proximal) the net loss in total measurable area of central vascular bundles was 16.
The philosophical hermeneutic of Christian religious experience proposed by the late Pareyson consists therefore in an ontology of liberty, a comprehension of Being as liberty, which in the Christian God himself (Being supreme and supra-Being as original and bottomless liberty) interprets reality prior to every revealable truth.
In the first section, I will thus examine the philosophical basis of three of Arendt's typically bold and rich claims about narrative action that emerge in THC: the notion of action as revealing, as it were, an agent's own daimon (that inner "divine" force in a person, as the Greeks called it, and that Arendt thought was better visible to others than to the agent himself); the condition that such action be revealable within a world or shared public space which has resilience yet vulnerability; and the potential for agents revealed within such a world to discover some form of narrative rebirth in their efforts at storytelling.