References in classic literature ?
I never knew until now what life really meant." As Rose reread the throbbing lines and pictured the eager-eyed young mother, her own sweet face glowed with reflected joy and with the knowledge that this ecstasy, this deeper understanding could come to her, too--Martin, he was vigorous, so worthy of being the father of her children.
The past must be reread upon these pages of marble.
He reread the letter adoringly, dwelling over her handwriting, loving each stroke of her pen, and in the end kissing her signature.
I had reread Bowen's adventures so often that I knew them almost by heart, and so now I knew that I was looking upon the last remnant of that ancient man-race--the Alus of a forgotten period--the speechless man of antiquity.
By adding a section on postmodernism, which rereads, in a retroactive movement of revision (1987, 292), the previous sections on modernism, decadence, avant-garde and kitsch, Calinescu produced in 1987 a new book.
In Mammon's Music, Blair Hoxby effectively interweaves two projects: he maps the emerging discourse of economics occasioned by the commercial revolution of seventeenth-century England, and he rereads the poetry of Milton and a few other contemporaries against the background of this discourse.
The filled box is manually transferred to a conveyor where another scanner rereads the bar code and a labeler prints out the information and applies the label to the box.
From "What the Periwinkle Remember" by Marcia Douglas to "My Mother" by Jamaica Kincaid, some of the stories are funny; others satirical, some hair-raising, some absurd, and a few so deep they require rereads. Yet each possesses its own special magic.
He rereads a book or two from his basket, and I make notes on his progress.
He not only rereads traditional sources such as chronicles, livres de raison, and contemporary biographies in a new light, but also considers some material from departmental archives as well as what he terms "objective sources," i.e., correspondence, notarial acts, registers, and tax rolls.
Robert Markley rereads "Upon Appleton House" within a framework that problematizes traditional constructions of nature and culture as dichotomous.
This characterization can be applied to the experience of reading Thomas, which is also a "circle of the way." Considering the Gospel in light of this tradition -- through the consciousness of the koan -- offers an opportunity to reread provocatively Christian tradition.
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