Interanimate

In`ter`an´i`mate


v. t.1.To animate or inspire mutually.
References in periodicals archive ?
These stages occur constantly; they affect and interanimate one another, and they overlap and take place simultaneously.
He plays quite seriously between the conventional constraints of the novel and biography, so as to interanimate and contaminate the genres respectively
Narrative theory, Genre theory, intertextuality and how pictures and words 'interanimate' each other all play an important part in the discourse and are used to illustrate the complex simplicity of such texts.
To sum it up, rhetoric and theater interpenetrate and interanimate one another in a profound way.
Within the arena of almost every utterance an intense interaction and struggle between one's own and another's word is being waged, a process in which they oppose or dialogically interanimate each other.The utterance so conceived is a considerably more complex and dynamic organism than it appears when construed simply as a thing that articulates the intention of the person uttering it.
John Donne's original and active verb, interanimate each other.
It is a commonplace of Shelley criticism (14) that mutual receptivity enables the poet to relate to the wind's unifying powers as they interanimate the four elements: the "dreaming earth," "aery surge," "blue Mediterranean," and symbolic "sparks" of the first, second, third, and fifth stanzas (11.
As Bakhtin says: In the process of literary creation, languages interanimate each other and objectify precisely that side of one's own (and of the other's) language that pertains to its world view, its inner form, the axiologically accentuated system inherent in it.
The whole image has the quality of a great drawing, except, of course, that the white is not the background of white paper but is itself painted in such a way as to interanimate the thrashing branches and the vividness of the void.
Proceeding from the recognition that biological diversity and cultural diversity necessarily interanimate each other, ecocritics must avoid the tendency to turn description into prescription and to make the new and the different old and familiar through assimilation.
The Life, and the Menagiana, and Johnson's "Preface," are all founded on the assumption developed by Henri Estienne in the preface to the Thesaurus Graecae Linguae, that private life and public scholarship, melancholy and lexicography, may interconnect with and interanimate each other.
Through intertextuality, texts "interanimate each other, mutually determining each other's meaning" (94).
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