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Synonyms for imbricate

place so as to overlap


Related Words

used especially of leaves or bracts

References in periodicals archive ?
The perikymata, although structures dependent on the apposition of the enamel described in many scientific texts and publications, are not found among the enamel-dependent histological terms published in the Terminologia Histologica or the terms dependent on the tooth in the Terminologia Anatomica (FCAT), and is also used indistinctly and erroneously as a synonym for the imbrication lines (Chiego; Risnes, 1984); the latter is another omitted term.
Jeremy Korman is a board-certified general surgeon who specializes in today's top bariatric procedures, including laparoscopic gastric bypass, adjustable gastric banding, sleeve gastrectomy and gastric imbrications.
Le litige, compte tenu de ses implications et imbrications politico-judiciaire, trainait en justice.
In parallel, Galvis and Singh would have us think more deeply about what (traffic) congestion was and is, how past and present comprehensions, depictions and interventions intertwine, and what those imbrications teach us.
These spatial imbrications are multiplied by Thayer's modulated use of flicker effects, vertical roll, and outmoded color processing to recalibrate the image of the original painting into ever new technical arrangements.
Opening chapters review theoretical concerns of understanding globalizing city regions, while the remaining chapters present case studies addressing the role of sub-national formal and informal political actors in global governance, with each focusing on one of three sub-themes: "the diverse ways in which cities and sub-national regions impact nation-state foreign policy; the various dimensions of urban imbrications in global environmental politics; or the multiple methods and standards used to measure the global role of cities."
Given the centrality of Israel's role in the geopolitical landscape, as well as its obvious imbrications within the larger workings of the American military-industrial complex, any text that cogently highlights an alternative narrative at the heart of Israel's national ethos merits our critical attention.
Study abroad galvanizes at the forefront of student consciousness what Lionel Trilling once called a "culture's hum and buzz of implication" (206) or the dense imbrications of background cultural assumptions that, literally, go without saying in one's familiar home culture.
Although inspired by Ginzburg, Roman is more concerned with the indeterminacy stemming from mutual cultural imbrications of Creoleness, rather than correcting misrepresentations of the past that end up reinscribing a race/class-based dichotomy.
And what was most insidious about these processes was the fact that "by the end of the nineteenth century, high or official culture still managed to escape scrutiny for its role in shaping the imperial dynamic and was mysteriously exempted from analysis whenever the causes, benefits, or evils of imperialism were discussed." (1) At this juncture in the evolution of postcolonial studies as an international and interdisciplinary battery of critical resources, Said's argument has been heeded, and much sterling work has been completed on the imbrications of culture and imperialism across the varieties of imperialisms that manifested from the early modern period onward.
Jan Nelis's "Negotiating the Italian Self: Catholicism and the Demise of Fascism, Racism, and Colonialism" examines the imbrications of Italian, Fascist, and Catholic identities that emerge in the pages of the Jesuit journal La civilta cattolica between 1935 and 1949.