magisterially


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Synonyms for magisterially

in an overbearingly domineering manner

in an authoritative and magisterial manner

References in periodicals archive ?
Limits Lie, which kicks things off magisterially, is redolent of the Arctic Monkeys at their expansive AM best, while the ghosts of Carter USM and The Clash are also here.
Kuwabong does the job of reminding the reader that it is forbidden to forget poignantly and magisterially with Haiti's quake as the most suitable representative.
The only problem that MOMA seems to have registered, however, is that the circulation connecting these magisterially dull spaces is insufficient to handle the increasing crowds that are cited as one of the primary motivations for its latest addition.
102-3 magisterially charts (almost in passing) the evolution from a humoral into what might be termed a modern understanding of medicine.
Third, all four of the post-conciliar popes who inaugurated and presided over, then magisterially expounded the meaning of, Vatican II--while they have indeed taken important stands in defense of faith and scripture, have also given voice to notions that give us pause.
But O'Sullivan magisterially took the title, becoming the first man to successfully defend the world title since Stephen Hendry in 1996.
Benedict magisterially realized this desire with his 2009 encyclical Caritas in Veritate, which is officially subtitled (in English translations) "On Integral Human Development in Charity and Truth.
Oliver Cromwell, rebelling against the way Van Dyck idealised Charles I by planting him astride a huge stallion whose flowing black mane echoed the king's own lush tresses, and in a painting so tall that the monarch looms down magisterially on the viewer, told artist Samuel Cooper to make sure that he captured him "warts and all".
I don't know of many Jews, for example, who could produce as magisterially even-handed account of the Black-Jewish interaction as Sundquist's for example; the ones by Jewish writers are, by contrast, too overdetermined by either self-identification or self-dis-identification (e.
As Vasquez argues in a dazzling essay of his El arte de la distorsion (y otros ensayos) (2009), a chapter in Faciolince's novel Asuntos de un hidalgo disoluto shows magisterially how obsolete and easy it is to manipulate the political discourse of the left and the right, and that its portrayal of Colombian politics is "more accurate than that of the committed and outraged 'novel of violence.
Charismatic Thom Yorke is the centre of gravity as he flounces at the mic with maracas in a head-shaking trance dance or presides magisterially at the piano.
An appreciation of Ian Morris's magisterially synthesized Why the West Rules requires attention to a short roll of other "grand narrative" historiographical hybrids that, like West, join erudition and polemic.
Even for the most magisterially compliant neoconservatives in the Catholic universe, magisterial authority runs off the tracks--a point most notably made about the recent document by George Weigel, perhaps neoconservatism's highest-profile spokesman at the moment--when it begins to delve into money and power (see accompanying story on Page 9).
Schmitt writes magisterially on the question, freeing students from modern notions of lone authorship.
Though written directly for the screen by a trio of newcomers (clearly overexposed to "All About Eve"), Brit helmer Malcolm Mowbray's film assumes the constrictions of a stagebound farce, taking place on a single set in real time, and swept along in magisterially broad strokes by Jeffrey Tambor's playfully theatrical perf.