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a.1.Having no veil.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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For Agamben's argument, the following step is fundamental: since it is the unity of veil and veiled, Benjamin writes, "beauty can essentially be valid only where the duality of nakedness and veiling does not yet obtain: in art and in the appearances of mere nature" and thus "in veilless nakedness the essentially beautiful has withdrawn, and in the naked body of the human being are attained a being beyond all beauty--the sublime--and a work beyond all creations, that of the creator" ("Goethe" 351).
Some examples: is every spell, less vile prey, severely lisp, sly peer evils, spy severe ill, I yell vespers, lips revel--yes!, silly peevers, sly severe lip, veilless prey.