exhibitive


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ex·hib·i·tive

 (ĭg-zĭb′ĭ-tĭv)
adj.
Tending to exhibit: bird behavior exhibitive of the nest-building instinct.

ex·hib′i·tive·ly adv.

exhibitive

(ɪɡˈzɪbɪtɪv)
adj
(and foll by: of) illustrative or demonstrative: a masterpiece exhibitive of his talent.
exˈhibitively adv
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exhibitive

adjective
References in periodicals archive ?
Exhibitive function: title can function simply as an advertising or presentation tool.
Simpson's passion thus appears visually normative, part of the stock-and-trade style of mildly repressive, not rudely exhibitive, feminine desire that audiences expect.
Louise Bourgeois had been drawing and sculpting since 1947 but only really engaged in the exhibitive artistic sphere in the early 1970s, when interest in her work took off, triggering a more explicit incursion into feminism and sexuality.
The museum presents the past via nine primary exhibitive
Unless the emphasis on hope promotes engagement with social ills, then not only does "hope" seem insipid, but the concept of "a sacrament of hope" becomes meaningless, since any sacrament must be, in Rahner's terms, "an exhibitive word": it must be able not simply to talk about its subject, but to make it present.
As if to compensate for these conditions, the B Circuit has a range of exhibitive practices including the installation of idols during the screening of devotional films, thereby legitimizing and facilitating the audience entering a trance-like state.