Though Romantic classicism has traditionary been represented in terms of its Hellenism (one immediately thinks of Shelley's declaration in the preface to Hellas, "We are all Greeks"), Sachs persuasively argues that "republican Rome becomes increasingly relevant in Romantic Britain because in a period of political unrest and imperial expansion, the appositeness
of the Roman example for Britain provides a conceptual enhancement of what Rome means" (3).
One was 'Abd al-Samad and the other generally known as Mir Sayyed Ali (although in a review of the Metropolitan exhibition appropriately titled "Trying to Swallow an Entire Subcontinent", in The New York Times dated November 26, 2011, Souren Melikian has questioned the appositeness
of using the prefix "mir").
once it is available, however, its appositeness
After we have shown that crosswords exist which are unique and clue-free, we speculate on their appositeness
as metaphors for a TOE.
8) I thank Ralph Del Colle for drawing my attention to the appositeness
of this fact here.
His imaginative drive is largely filtered through an accumulation of such memories, usually of natural forms, sometimes of architecture, that unearth themselves while he is working, surprising him with their appositeness
Coffee table books on Shakespeare, for example, are often peppered with anachronistic illustrations chosen by picture researchers or publishers for their prettiness rather than appositeness
lt;/pre> <p>Rovere relies as well on the work of psychoanalyst Robert Mitchell Lindner, whose study of a psychopathic personality, Rebel Without A Cause (Grove, 1944), has particular appositeness
10) She also makes a strong case for training legal actors to be more culturally open in a passage that is worth quoting at length, given its appositeness
to the theme of this special issue:
He says that Wells's book, though written in 1946, has a real appositeness
Besides the issue of plagiarism, which the daughter's statement both acknowledges and complicates, we might think of the poet's multiplication of Saras (wife, beloved, daughter, idealized fictional character), the appositeness
between Coleridge's notebooks to other writings, and his rewriting of his life: for example, his revision--or misrepresentation--of his radical past (Roe 4).