Her unsettling resignation to her fate is only heightened by the occasionally poignant moments that adumbrate
her final choice.
In a brief review, it is impossible to do anything but adumbrate
the perversity of the opinions of this profoundly illiberal and antimodernist "reformer"; as "a violent Tory of the old school;--Walter Scott's school, that is to say, and Homer's," Ruskin was in principle opposed to neither feudalism nor slavery.
Scaliger's Poetices libri septem examine, at length, epic dispositio and adumbrate
a theory of suspense.
This is why his gestures always adumbrate
the body or its parts.
At the same time he suggests that accounts of mourning for victims (in letters, diaries, and poems) also adumbrate
the phases of grieving which modern psychologists have distinguished.
Meanwhile, the paint in Berkeley #21 and #44, often gesturally amorphous, adumbrates
the flatness rather than denying it.
uncovers the larger pattern of meanings: he convincingly adumbrates
how Graham reshaped the traditional evangelical language of revivalism into a moral vocabulary that millions of Americans (evangelicals and others) used to make sense of their private lives and public commitments.
The declaration adumbrates
the general framework of the tripartite cooperation.
the major events of Ellis's life as glimpsed through the archival record.
The second section of Mitchell's book, "Developing a Genre, Asserting Black Citizenship," not only provides compelling analyses of Grimke's Rachel, Dunbar-Nelson's Mine Eyes Have Seen, and Mary Burrill's Aftermath but also powerfully adumbrates
the conventions of lynching plays.
The author adumbrates
the logic of representation (for example, speaking by proxy in politics) and representation (as in art or philosophy through portrait) in a provocative manner.
To the profit motive for businesses standing to profit from the material effects of liturgical and theological change, he adumbrates
the innate respect of early modern English people for their civil and ecclesiastical authorities.
the two specific actions that were taken within the context of the living theories approach to action research--the use of Socratic questioning and the development of a new approach to reflective writing--with a focus on the latter.
Although the latter adumbrates
much, but not all, of Skowronek's argument at a level suitable for most undergraduates while adding immensely to Franklin Pierce's name recognition quotient, it falls short of the fuller exposition that graduate students, for example, might require.
seven "survival skills" (e.g., "critical thinking and problem solving," "agility and adaptability") that he believes must become education priorities.