17) Each divinity's local name describes either their allotted functions or the phenomenon believed to manifest or emblemize
While we discussed the politicized nature of summary metrics above, they also emblemize
another problem with bureaucratic BCA: it conveys a false sense of policy certainty.
With regard to the question of authorship, Miller appears to emblemize
the movement from micro--to macrocosm--from art to life--by virtue of his autobiographical interests.
When the American Theatre editorial team began casting about for a Season Preview cover image to emblemize
the coming theatrical year, the shot of Hall in an impertinent pose tickled our fancy.
With the inquiry seen as the last vestige for achieving any justice, the WFG decided to use a variety of counter-memory strategies to emblemize
"Westray" as a specific example of "corporate manslaughter.
It was this experience that sparked his interest in scientific skepticism, a field he would come to emblemize
Maurice has found perhaps its greatest resonance in the 21st century, when the cause of same-sex marriage is on the march, a cause that Alec and Maurice poignantly emblemize
From access to markets and natural resources--including potentially significant new oil reserves--to refutations of Western models of sovereignty, good governance and human rights, China's recent relations with many African states emblemize
its nontraditional approach to development in an evolving international system.
Of special interest is the manner in which the women and non-white characters, as well as those who emblemize
particular social classes, in nineteenth-century novels are presented to readers of the twentieth and twenty-first centuries.
26) Many artists have notoriously located mourning and melancholia within their subjects' eyes, not only as the sites of purgation through tears, but also as signifiers that emblemize
sorrow and pathos.
He said, ``In Wales we emblemize
the Welsh tartan and you will see the distinctive St David's Cross and look for the rampant lion of the 9th-century Prince of Powys tartan.
The duke can "call / That piece a wonder, now" (2-3), because linking his commentary with her verisimilar figure allows him to emblemize
her, while continuing to understate his attitudes about her improprieties.