portrayed


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Related to portrayed: fickle, tentatively, depicts
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Synonyms for portrayed

represented graphically by sketch or design or lines

References in classic literature ?
Bransby, head of the school, whom Poe so quaintly portrayed in "William Wilson.
But he had a feeling that life was to be lived rather than portrayed, and he wanted to search out the various experiences of it and wring from each moment all the emotion that it offered.
The life and character I have found portrayed there have appealed always to the consciousness of right and wrong implanted in me; and from no one has this appeal been stronger than from George Eliot.
Instantly the head portrayed that the cat had stiffened, crouched, and frozen.
London, July 29 ( ANI ): Mike Tyson's character will be portrayed by Jamie Foxx in with the help of Martin Scorsese in the boxer's upcoming biopic, according to reports.
But Fellowes told the Radio Times that the 1997 film had unfairly portrayed William Murdoch, who was first officer on RMS Titanic.
Q CAN anyone tell me which famous character, fictional or otherwise, has been portrayed most in films?
1 : to make a portrait of <The artist portrayed the young queen.
The persona portrayed by Clunes is that of a very abrasive character who does not suffer fools gladly.
Santa Claus, who was portrayed for the first part of the day by certified hypnotist Mike Holt, gave presents to a 1-year-old, young teens and every child in between.
The actor first rose to fame at age 16 when he portrayed the titular pubescent doctor on Doogie Howser, M.
While Toulouse-Lautrec painted the entertainment world, another French artist, Pierre-Auguste Renoir (1841-1919), portrayed the sensuous side of women.
and enhanced with the inclusion of a section of full color photographs, Regan draws upon Freud and Jung to explain what is meant by the images and circumstances portrayed in our dreams.
Perhaps it would be possible though, to make reforms in academia that would mitigate the problem that is so graphically portrayed in the survey of the Juilliard alumni.
By hesitating to give her plays "positive" endings in which a lynching is defeated, Johnson was forcing her audience to confront the reality of lynching by employing the current style of theatrical "realism" in which a social problem is baldly portrayed and left unresolved.