allusively


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Related to allusively: alludes

al·lu·sive

 (ə-lo͞o′sĭv)
adj.
Containing or characterized by indirect references: an allusive speech.

al·lu′sive·ly adv.
al·lu′sive·ness n.
Translations

allusively

advindirekt

allusively

[əˈluːsɪvlɪ] advallusivamente
References in classic literature ?
For 1) if the quarrel between the brothers were a fiction, we should expect it to be detailed at length and not noticed allusively and rather obscurely -- as we find it; 2) as MM.
The sole video allusively recounts how the artist's family was affected by Syria and Lebanon's traumatic 20th and 21st-century histories, it's narrative thread constantly interrupted with the phrase, "Or the video may have started like this."
'Our ultimate goal is to propel Morocco among advanced nations,' the King said, allusively disapproving of those in power or politics 'who serve their own interests rather than those of the Moroccan people.'
It's a thought-world that works allusively, metaphorically and analogically, though always also concretely.
He speaks briefly, allusively, only "to those who understand" (37; [phrase omitted]) of the hideous, bloodily awful truth of the Argive hearth and home, its Fury-possessed history of rivalry, deception, betrayal, cannibalism, adultery, and imminent regicide and eventual matricide.
The show's message is delivered allusively but grows increasingly evident when reading Couturier alongside the Vernian source whose title he borrows, Sans dessus dessous (1889).
Sperelli's unexpected taste for the Seicento is allusively reiterated in the subsequent account of his drawing projects, by the pairing of two projected books: the first--modeled on Botticelli's 'raffinatezza di gusto' (p.
Joseph was one of the most versatile of New Zealand writers, with a wide-ranging literary knowledge that made him an excellent professor of English at Auckland University, and that provided him with resources that enrich his prose and poetry allusively or stylistically.
But at the level of his chapters--all of which offer smart and sustained readings of experimental works that challenge poetic expectations and address directly the question of how to represent visually, spatially, graphically, typographically, repetitively, allusively the often unspeakable, unrepresentable black experience--Reed does not quite do the work of political or poetic integration that he implies is needed.
According to him, those prophets "simply make reference, either literally or allusively, to what is already incorporated in the Sinai covenant." (12) Similarly, Siqueira systematically presented through an exegetical study the covenantal elements in the so-called "Oracles Against the Nations" in Amos 1:2-2:16 and how the fundamental role of the covenant motif is expressed in the message of this prophet.
Each print is given a distinct tint to distinguish it as a unique moment in history, and is accompanied by a keyword or phrase and a short caption that contextualizes the source photograph, but does so somewhat allusively. The veracity of the bits of historical information Mohaiemen provides is sometimes put into question by his provocative and speculative asides, which pushes us to consider the perspective of the mute Nazrul Islam.
(7) In Fors Clavigera Letter 49, allusively titled "From the Prophet Even Unto the Priest," Ruskin's use of the wolf metaphor echoes the sort of explication performed in "Of Kings' Treasuries." See The Works of John Ruskin 28:242-3.