References in periodicals archive ?
These eyes are emotively shaded, not sensually smoked, and even more moving for their emergence on porcelain skin.
As such, the paper also includes several short stories which were written during the workshop, dealing more emotively with issues such as poverty, child labour and unemployment.
It falls to Emelia, emotively played by Anne Dick, to stand up for her mistress Desdemona and womankind.
Paolo has spoken emotively and at length in order to clarify some of the misconceptions that surround him and historical comments and actions attributed to him in the past.
Sedgwick uses 'desire' 'not for a particular affective state or emotion, but for the affective or social force, the glue, even when its manifestation is hostility or hatred or something less emotively charged, that shapes an important relationship (2).
By sharing in this catharsis, the audience also becomes emotively receptive to the film's ending, which will propose a solution to the "problem" of transgender difference by substituting the stability of biological connection and family structure for the queer liminality of the pre-surgical trans body.
Mr Wearing's article talks emotively about Saudi troops crushing the uprising.
Following the initial momentum and direction of sound from STEP (their previous EP), 1840 continues to progress forward both sonically and emotively, reflecting Kiven's musical and personal growth.
The poem was written emotively, but with the premise 'There but for the Grace of God go I.
They use the most emotively charged terms, such as saying they are collecting for kids with cancer and prey on people's good nature at a time when they are vulnerable.
He highlights the narrative similarities to Oscar Wilde's Salome, which de Valois had choreographed on three previous occasions, and offers a blow by blow rendering of Yeats's unsettling imagery and de Valois's emotively sophisticated movement direction.
Danquah's belief in the propitiating power of the bilingual intellectual as the mitigating factor against what he saw as an emotively irrational mass can be ascertained from a three volume collection of letters published posthumously in 1970 and in an intriguing exchange with Richard Wright in 1953 in his Black Power.
At the moment she fails to identify her reflection, she becomes emotively equipped to confront the angst caused by her amnesia.
On film, Dyson emotively describes babies taken from the arms of mothers and fathers, and his sense that these scenes meant more than the simple mismanagement of a disaster are manifest in his claim elsewhere that at this time, "the deadly waters of slavery's middle passage flooded the black collective memory":