It seems euphemisms for glamorized
titles have no end.
DuRant, a medical sociologist, worries that if young people "see these behaviors glamorized
by role models, it might encourage them to consider smoking and drinking acceptable.
There is a whole network dedicated to smiling, glamorized
personalities in slick witness to the Lord.
The violence and being part of a fraternity have been glamorized
by an institution or the society," Angara said in Filipino in a radio interview.
If children see smoking glamorized
on films it makes it all the more likely they are going to pick up that habit,'' said Melissa Caldwell of PTC.
The overall effect is uncertain, pitting as it does the operatic schlock of glamorized
violence against the immanence of formal collapse.
I would happily take my entire 401(k) and endow any university that would siphon off a fraction of its funds for studying the effects of glamorized
depictions of heavy artillery and put it toward research into the psychic damage wrought by ignorant people saying stupid things in such a manner that many others can hear them.
Others, of course, are still with us, alive and being healthily taught in ballroom classes, glamorized
to twinkle at dance competions, or transmogrified into something entirely different, such as that newest of hybrids, the sports dance.
He claimed that comics glamorized
evil and violence, even when good won in the end.
The film's final sequence shows how Hollywood glamorized
the truth of Chicken Little's big adventure, delivering a slick ``movie-by-committee.
Just as this literally two-tone makeup cracks the placid surface of supermodel beauty and seamless couture, Edstrom's photographs inhabit the faultline that runs between reality and illusion, between glamorized
image and everyday life.
One scene that I found especially offensive glamorized
with slick choreographic maneuvers what seemed like the near rape of a woman who, during the course of the interlude, was stripped to her undergarments, pulled by her hair, and brutally handled.
Godard simply intercuts documentary war footage with more glamorized
combat scenes from Hollywood movies.
In more recent work, the stark mise-en-scene in his photos has taken on an even harsher, more abstract quality - he often employs monochrome backgrounds, frequently in supersaturated colors - that separate his photos not only from his verite-style early-'90s images, but also from the glamorized
version of grunge packaged by his peers.