panoramically


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Related to panoramically: stirred up, holding back

pan·o·ram·a

 (păn′ə-răm′ə, -rä′mə)
n.
1. An unbroken view of an entire surrounding area.
2. A comprehensive presentation; a survey: a panorama of American literature.
3. A picture or series of pictures representing a continuous scene, often exhibited a part at a time by being unrolled and passed before the spectator.
4. A mental vision of a series of events.

[Coined by British painter Robert Barker (1739-1806) to describe his cycloramic painting of Edinburgh, displayed in London in a specially built hall called the Panorama : pan- + Greek horāma, sight (from horān, to see; see wer- in Indo-European roots).]

pan′o·ram′ic (-răm′ĭk) adj.
pan′o·ram′i·cal·ly adv.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations

panoramically

[ˌpænəˈræmɪklɪ] advpanoramicamente
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995
References in periodicals archive ?
We agree with Corazza and Villanacci (36) that the Marsh II stage (villous infiltration+crypt hypertrophy) had not been proven to be diagnostically beneficial; however, we retain it as reminder of its apparent pivotal role in heralding progression toward the end stages of mucosal remodeling (Marsh III), as panoramically displayed elsewhere (37).
Viewed panoramically from the spectacular 4800ft peak, the region's landscape is so awe-inspiring that some visitors are moved to descend the summit by parajumping.
Juxtaposing body parts, commodities, and sly allusions to art history within his panoramically scaled and surreal canvases, Rosenquist bridged the gap between the epic gestures of Abstract Expressionism and the cool monumentality of Minimalism.
After panoramically exposing them, this article examines the works written in the 1960s and 1970s, a period in which Saint Josemaria, being in the peak of his human and spiritual maturity, decided to finish or write various works intended to explain Opus Dei's spirituality.
Although given her expertise as one of the leading scholars of Jewish theater she could certainly have written the entire accompanying text herself, she turns to many of the subfield's other leading lights to provide a series of essays that approach the topic panoramically, at times, even, kaleidoscopically.
In World War II, they sought to represent a total war against fascism to their citizens, projecting the conflict panoramically in propaganda and mass media as a global war of space and movement (Deer 2009b, 34-35, 108-10).
Instead, he's in 21 "-century-casual mufti, sipping coffee at a comer table in the panoramically picturesque cafe atop Wexford's National Opera House, where Herold's charming opera-comique of 1832 is currently playing a festive mn.
Let our eyes instead be like functional photinos that laser beam through the streets, board rooms, classrooms, television programs, radio broadcasts, etc., to see panoramically through the functions of racism and oppression, never blind to the true nature of people, places, or things until the struggle is won.
[Looks at the nineteenth-century "urban entertainment" of panoramas, and compares them to Whitman's experience of the "rapidly changing urban life full of 'motion' and 'velocity'"; goes on to suggest that in Leaves of Grass he "panoramically displays the cityscape and river scenery ...
"Where do you eat, how do you live, how do you sit at the table?" she gasps upon clocking the 20-yearsworth of possessions panoramically piled waist high.
The latest bombing spree and other forms of crisis, taking its cue from the Niger Delta incidents haves been panoramically reflected in each of the latest seventeen short stories by Sumaila Umaisha.
"Happiness in Randomness" is a painting that panoramically, exceedingly rains with happiness.