After ten minutes' rapid progress we gained an open space from which we could just descry
the ridge we intended to mount looming dimly through the mists of the tropical shower, and distant from us, as we estimated, something more than a mile.
There Burton, who was completely worn out, lay ill for several months, during which time Speke made a push to the northward of more than three hundred miles, going as far as Lake Okeracua, which he came in sight of on the 3d of August; but he could descry
only the opening of it at latitude two degrees thirty minutes.
'Reflective' India-Pakistan discussions in a variety of forums, instead of polemical and sterile exchanges, might help to descry
and delineate a feasible path forward.
When I read of an utter disgrace - such as the bills providing for late term, I mean late, late term abortions - I am compelled to descry
the encroaching sense of existential meaninglessness that such a law augurs.
"The knee-jerk reaction to such criticism would be to descry
them as motivated; in fact, that is precisely what often happens.
As an instance of Tribble's method, take this sentence: 'All of the movement arts that actors had to master--gesture, walking, swordplay and dance--are intimately linked to the development of a distinctive kinesic intelligence that could on the one hand emulate the elite and on the other hand descry
a range of postures, body types and social classes' (115).
OPPORTUNISTICbrMr Odinga is right to descry
the weaknesses of the presidential constitution that he helped midwife.
Are we part of an experiment on so grand a scale that we cannot descry
even its outlines, or on the contrary is there no scheme at all of which we form a part?"
Semantic text analytics can not only denote what the data means by converting data to numeric tokens, but also descry
the "similarities of other text and then, by using statistical concepts, you join the data," Nanduri explains.
And while humanists of a cultural critical stripe descry
the "hegemony" of this or that segment of society, or culture, Robinson examines the hegemony of market economics that threatens to buy, co-opt, or destroy many of the institutions that have assured our freedom, our success, our affluence and, until recently, our cultural ascendancy (47).