constellate

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  • verb

Synonyms for constellate

scatter or intersperse like dots or studs

Synonyms

Related Words

form a constellation or cluster

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References in periodicals archive ?
6) The diversity and interaction of different rhythms constellated around an abstract metrical ideal provides for the creativity of the majority of English metrical poetry.
A cluster of stars constellated at Westbooks on Tuesday, 10th March for the 8th Annual 'A Night With Our Stars' presented by the WA Branch of The Children's Book Council of Australia.
Narrative is the category par excellence in which contingency and purpose are constellated with each other.
A space constellated with laughter opened its dark abyss before me.
I come from a country whose modern history is constellated with wars, assassinations, and funerals.
Clasby claims that "when speech, worship and the arts arrived together, they constellated a new and distinctively human awareness of reality.
Here Lindman excels at detailing the physical setting, physiological sensations (imagine being plunged into a fiver where six-inch-thick ice must first be broken open), and social and spiritual meanings that constellated in the "theater of baptism" (79).
Its Stygian pools, its gigantic temples, its fretted, constellated domes, its encrusted walls, hung with prismatic stalactites .
Where there grew pied wind-flowers and violets, Daisies, those pearled Arcturi of the earth, The constellated flower that never sets; Faint oxlips; tender blue-bells, at whose birth, The earth scarce heaved.
Solitary awe's the constellated path you blaze-- as here, this lonely anchorite of sandy wastes, her candle snuffed in a day, abides in stealthy ecstasy under skies as broad as seas-- her hidden bliss--rare ambergris.
31) The conclusion seems to be unavoidable that the place of the "hermeneutics of suspicion" vis-a-vis the necessary acknowledgement that a translation is constellated by the original has not been sufficiently clarified.
25) Of the texts cited, the description of the Shoggoth as an on-coming subway train in "Mountains" offers the most telling, dynamic parallel between modernity and "cosmic horror": "It was the utter, objective embodiment of the fantastic novelist's 'thing that should not be'; and its nearest comprehensible analogue is a vast, onrushing subway train as one sees it from a station platform--the great black front looming colossally out of infinite subterranean distance, constellated with strangely colored lights and filling the prodigious burrow as a piston fills a cylinder" (Mountains 101).
Peter Donaldson's gorgeously constellated discussion of the amphitheatrical vertigo at work in Julie Taymor's Titus, and John Gillies's Stanislaviskian account of why "the future of Othello .
In this paradigm, workers were constellated in childlike roles or positions that fostered a dependency on the company or organization.
In an effort to answer these questions, selections from Stuart Hall's Representation: Cultural Representations and Signifying Practices will be held in relation to and constellated with the writings of Michel Foucault, in particular: "The Body of the Condemned" from Discipline and Punish, "Method" from The History of Sexuality, Vol.