(redirected from pictorialized)


tr.v. pic·to·ri·al·ized, pic·to·ri·al·iz·ing, pic·to·ri·al·iz·es
To show in pictures; illustrate.

pic·to′ri·al·i·za′tion (-ə-lĭ-zā′shən) n.


(pɪkˈtɔːrɪəˌlaɪz) or


vb (tr)
to show or illustrate by using pictures
References in periodicals archive ?
Indicative of Art and Liberty's characteristic fluidity between art and literature, numerous artists associated with the group pictorialized Henein's poems, while the author, in turn, evoked artworks--including paintings by Kamel El-Telmissany, Amy Nimr, and Mayo--in his influential texts.
It has been pictorialized on tablets, inked into papyrus, typed onto paper, generated in virtual space.
While Hitchcock brilliantly anticipated this fascination with a pictorialized imagination and the solution to a crime in Rear Window he held onto conventional narrative structures that Antonioni rejected.
Franchot focuses on the many failed attempts to comprehend Catholicism in the novel and its recurrent lapses into the flat "touristic prose of pictorialized units and the conventions of confessional and convent captivity narrative" (357), to which I would such add the idealizing plots of popular novels such as Madame de Stael's Corinne, or Italy (1807), whose recognition scene Hawthorne explicitly restages at the Fountain of Trevi (4:146).
Thus, we hypothesize a research model as pictorialized in Figure 1.
The reason, I believe, is that "book one" is largely based on studies that have focused on a conception of landscape that grew out of the English elite's desire to enclose and enframe the landscape as a frozen, pictorialized, and fundamentally illusory scenic object, to be contemplated and possessed as private property.
In contrast to the linguistically creative and created God of the Torah, a pictorialized or sculptured divinity is a limited divinity, whether God the Father on the ceiling of the Sistine Chapel or God the Son on the chapel's front wall.
99-100) and spoken of the 'schleppende Rhythmus der Elefanten' that it generated when he recited it in the Cabaret Voltaire, one would still get some sense of what is being pictorialized from the phonetic association of its very first word:
Leslie pictorialized this turn of events by investing his subjects with a grim impassiveness and placing them back to back, as if posed to pace off in a duel.
In this way, he pictorialized the sculptural object, controlling the vantage from which it is seen and thereby heightening its optical effects.
Seen in conjunction with recording and print, however, the sculptures risk being understood as mere precipitates of data, pictorialized upshots of excursions more interesting than their manifestations in metal.