expositive


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Related to expositive: Expository writing
  • adj

Synonyms for expositive

Synonyms for expositive

serving to expound or set forth

References in periodicals archive ?
NPDB information received by the querying MTF is not intended to be expositive of the competency or qualifications of a practitioner, but to serve as a flagging or alert system to supplement existing programs for reviewing the qualifications of practitioners.
This representation, which in the present instance largely addresses the reader about the importance of following the book indications, holds a mainly expositive structure.
Alas, in context of both the story and the endless stream of travelogue landscape shots of the Pyramids and Old Cairo, these scenes are swallowed whole by a general perspective -- no different than her 2005 effort "Sabah" -- that veers towards orientalism, augmented with Siddig's trite and overbearingly expositive lines that are chiefly comprised of "In Egypt, we do this, in Egypt, we do that.
The program contained sessions on learning styles, adult learning, communication skills, didactical resources, assertivity training, interactive training methods, expositive methods, audio-visual training tools and equipment, demonstration, coaching, evaluation techniques for knowledge/skills and designing training session.
It was repeated in countless fourteenth- and fifteenth-century expositive texts that were drawn directly or indirectly from the Somme le Roi, which was itself among the most widely copied and translated works of the late middle ages.
While they refer to research to support the notion that '96% of the text found on the Internet is expositive rather than narrative,' the fact that this 1998 research is now nine years old might leave some readers wondering if such a high percentage of non-fiction texts on the web is still the case.
His critique of the introduction into recent Protestant worship "music based on the most obvious and least thought-provoking aspects of American popular music," is expositive and perceptive.
In fact, we can explain it along two possible lines: on the one hand, it is normal that in a manual there is an accumulation of not particularly brilliant examples for motives of expositive clarity and of easy memorization; on the other hand, probably the Greeks did not particularly love the pithiness of an "excessive" use of metonymy.