Adject

Ad`ject´


v. t.1.To add or annex; to join.
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A thorough text examination indicates that the scribe is very consistent in the use of different forms, which particularly applies also to adject ival/adverbial forms of -LICH(E).
[242] His various images of Adam and Eve elicit a complex response, raising psychological issues [243] and often evoking emotionally descriptive adject ives, as when Adam is described as "satyr-like" and Eve "sly and knowing." [244] Responses such as these are not solely the imposition of a modern viewpoint on a sixteenth-century work of art.
In fact, not since the late Harold Brodkey have we encountered in art or in life such a monumental case of narcissism, so delusional a sense of the world's rapt attention and adject adoration--a lunacy quite impervious to irony or logic: "I myself have always disliked being called a `genius.' It is fascinating to notice how quick people have been to intuit this aversion and avoid using the term." This hits the essential cracked Brodkeyesque note.
Adjected sewege sluge and waste compost to soil in volume ratio of 1:1.