You should see his picture." You can't help
but wonder at how in tune Winogrand was to a moment like this ...
PAOLO DI CANIO last night defended making a Nazi salute during a match and said: "I can't help
The late, great pope only exacerbated the situation with inflammatory statements that labeled homosexuality "an intrinsic moral evil." I can't help
but wonder how my play will be received in this environment.
Devon knows he isn't crazy; he just can't help
but need to feel utterly in control of his life.
This is an ancient sensation--a sort of animism--but it may also be found in full-blown Romanticism (one can't help
but think, for example, of Tchaikovsky's Nutcracker), which in our own time has been anything but sated.
One can't help
but to give Lucinda Roy an "Amen" after reading her second novel, The Hotel Alleluia.
You can't help
but love and admire this stubborn old lady.
Rubins's piece is made from what is immediately recognizable as salvaged scraps of small aircraft, not jets, but the work can't help
but blur with the hijackings in the heavy associative haze hanging over virtually every aspect of culture.
Friends are keeping fingers crossed it's third time lucky but can't help
remembering another Presley song from Blue Hawaii...Can't Help Falling In Love.
The cover of this hefty paperback promises "25 Stories of That Most Magical Vessel," and one can't help
wonder how there could be that many variations on the theme of the Holy Grail.
I can't help
being a bit amused by Richard Chamberlain's self-serving coming-out party ["Richard's Redemption," January 20].
(I can't help
wondering what would happen to Kersels's art if he lost weight; unlike gender or race as commonly conceived, the supersized body is, potentially at least, something malleable, reducible, an entity but not exactly an identity.) The art produced by this body is accordingly a little tough and a little tender: In his earlier series of photographs, "Tossing a Friend," 1996, in which he launches much smaller female friends into the air, you can sense, b ehind the smiles of the participants, the unfulfilled longings of awkward adolescence.
Idina Menzel is a powerful Elphaba--imagine Tori Amos as Thoroughly Green Millie--but Kristin Chenoweth can't help
stealing the show with a postmodern Glinda who borrows heavily and enjoyably from Will & Gerace's Karen.
There is considerable sexual tension as the two can't help
thinking about each other and miss meeting a number of times.
One can't help
but wonder if Longo is trying too hard to revisit the scene of an earlier success.