bypath


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  • noun

Synonyms for bypath

a side road little traveled (as in the countryside)

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References in periodicals archive ?
What put this pulmonary bypath into final perspective was an incident on the road to Vail, not to see Eugenia but to be seen by a knee surgeon who had operated on me three years back.
Probably the second-most trotted out example of lock-in bypath dependence is the videocassette recorder war between the VHS and Betamax formats.
The backup resources of bypaths can be shared since it assumes one substrate link failure at a time.
51) Happiness is unitary but is forsaken for many bypaths because man's perversity splits it up (III pr.
In late 1884, about six months after teaching Gestefeld, one of Eddy's sermons noted that "whenever [my] thoughts had wandered into the bypaths of ancient philosophies or pagan literatures, [my] spiritual insight had been darkened thereby, till [I] was God-driven back to the inspired pages" of the Bible (Mary Baker Eddy, "Editor's Extracts from Sermon," Christian Science Journal 2, no.
In no field more than his is the thinker likely to be lured from his goal into bypaths of his own thought or fall a victim to his own metaphors and abstractions.
They approached conflicts and problems as bypaths, bends, obstacles, and delays of various kinds:
Some bypaths are not made to connect directly enough to the central journey of the main character.
The wandering patterns of flight and pursuit invite the viewer similarly to wander the bypaths of the green world of Dream Park, as if we were walking through the curving streets of Stratford-upon-Avon, or of Northrop Frye's imagination.
John Hope Franklin said, "We must go beyond textbooks, go out into the bypaths and untrodden depths of the wilderness and travel and explore and tell the world the glories of our journey.
X admitted that he thought 'all Negro girls' indulged in sex freely, with abandon, and boldly explored the many bypaths of love-making" (109-10).
He intuits not only the Christian moments in Wordsworth's evolution toward a more outspoken faith, but spiritual bypaths and inconsistencies.
In this matter of writing, resolve as one may keep to the main road, some bypaths have an enticement not readily to be withstood.
And as cultural historians have fashioned new instruments for understanding the delicate reality of former times, one is sometimes confronted with a profusion of styles and methods that seem to obey no rules but the unique bypaths of the individual historian's mind.