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a.1.Pertaining to, or consisting of, images, pictures, or representations of any kind.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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The following day, young artists from DPA will be perform recitals from some iconical musicals such as 'Mamma Mia', 'Chorus Line', 'Hairspray', 'Rock of Ages' and 'Mary Poppin's.
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. Crown prince Rama, son of Dashrath, king of Ayodhya, is sent by his father into exile due to his jealous step mother Kaikeyi's demand that Dashrath honor the boons he had granted her when she nursed him to health after an injury in battle.
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.
& POL'Y 1 (2007); Maya Steinitz, 'The Milosovic Trial Live!': An Iconical Analysis of International Law's Claim of Legitimate Authority, 3 OXFORD J.
(65) On the Milosevic trial, see Maya Steinitz, "The Milosevic Trial--Live!: 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.