2 : to be fully supplied <The book abounds
In Nerds (Turkish for "breath"), Bausch channels impressions of Istanbul, a place where opposites converge--ancient meets modern, East meets West--and political upheaval abounds
. Wrapped in Bausch's mischievous humor and emotional pathos, Nefes is contemplative, calm, and life-affirming in the face of unpredictable violence.
Sinister suspense abounds
here, and the vivid descriptions of the tortures and miseries of hell will send shivers down readers' spines.
in a guide covering how to gain romance despite handling a small amorous dog in traffic, and more.
"SoHo is unquestionably Manhattan's hottest neighborhood and this site represents a rare opportunity to buy into an area where new residential and hospitality development abounds
, making SoHo more and more sought-after as a residential community."
Paul, where sin abounds
, grace abounds
all the more.
CHARLESTON, on the coast of South Carolina, USA, abounds
with Southern charm.
The researchers gave half the birds tiny implants that released estradiol, which normally abounds
in females during breeding season.
Sea life abounds
as you paddle through the secluded coves, fjords, and bays that riddle the sound.
with references to art from the interwar years--even aside from the character of Tom, von Trier's parody of a Depression-era writer obsessed with "illustrating" profound moral truths about Man.
Ignorance of long-term care financing options still abounds
, however, as highlighted by the ASA survey.
In a review of the research literature, evidence of health benefits from "contact with nature" abounds
, both of tangible benefits such as quicker recovery from illness and less depression, and intangible benefits such as increased well-being.
on almost every page, either from the author herself or taken from favorite selections of other poets.
Censorship still abounds
. Sex and religion remain largely taboo topics.
The best stylistic analyses, such as the article on Inferno 17, show how Dante's use of rhetorical devices enhances his meaning; weaker ones, such as the lectura on Inferno 12, do little more than note that the canto abounds
in "odd" and "harsh" rhymes, an observation that leads to the rather insipid conclusion that Dante's language is "expressive." Simonelli's article on Inferno 6 exemplifies the strength of the better close readings: the essay distills the essence of Dante's an d Ciacco's dialogue on Florentine misgovernment and makes its concerns compelling for contemporary readers.