In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The first is to be found in the epigraph from Milton's Paradise Lost on the novel's title-page.
- Each of the twelve poems in the third section of the book sports an epigraph from a Emerson essay.
- A secondary group of camera movement predictions that Colin makes (see the epigraph at the beginning of this section) are genre-specific and will require a different approach to evaluate.
- The satirical structure and style of the novel are suggested by an epigraph from Mark Twain's travel book.
- As my epigraph suggests, to be ‘strange’ is to be ‘real.’
- The epigraph, a quotation from Dante, further obscures the atmosphere.
- The first to appear is the epigraph to the fourth chapter.
- Now the general issue about whether rich countries should do this is a complex one; but the issue raised by one of the epigraphs with which the article starts is not.
- The epigraph could be seen clearly on the pillars and walls.
- This conclusion together with the epigraph quoted at the beginning of this review establishes theoretical psychology as much more than a subdiscipline.
- To be sure, as our epigraphs suggest, this is not the first time that the issue of canonicity in the domain of law and literature has been raised.
- However, consideration of the entire passage from which the epigraph is taken suggests a subtlely different interpretation.
- I have invoked Shelley as an epigraph because he identified the dangers of hubris and vanity when desire is exhausted and over-idealized.
- Why do I feel certain the first epigraph is from the past and the second is our contemporary?
- (Stowe also included a fragment from it as the epigraph to Chapter 37 of Uncle Tom's Cabin).
- The voice in the first epigraph is that of a teacher helping a student with her English pronunciation.
- In order to write myself out of the dilemma that I state in the epigraph of the book, I turned to the generative ‘singularities,’ ‘fictions’ of other literary voices.
- Indeed, the straightforward simplicity of the first epigraph is atypical of her generally more experimental and abstract poetry.
- Past horrors and present dreams (echoing the book's epigraph from Sassoon) buckle together at the moment of ‘observing.’
- The book begins with an epigraph from Edgar Allan Poe and then spins out 23 stories connected by a thin meta-narrative: novelists stranded at a writers' retreat.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.