27) No matter how ethereally
she is represented in D.
Expansive and with several large trees which provide guests with sun or shade as desired, the rest of the area is covered with rolling lawns which are periodically swept by clouds, making the place ethereally
Open your windows to a pale grey morning to be confronted with the ethereally
beautiful sight of acqua alta - a winter phenomenon where the high tide rolls into town and submerges the low-lying areas of the city.
wistful mood characterized by brooding shadowed eyes and constituted by clouds of grayed tones.
The otherworldly mysticism of Neptune was subtly shaded in performance, and the ladies of the City of Birmingham Choir contributed ethereally
offstage, though their repeated vocalisations ended before they should have disappeared into nothingness.
Did they come back with sufficient time to enjoy this ethereally
beautiful place and the selfless, generous people who inhabit it?
Yet the rim of any vessel--such as the hemispherical, ethereally
elegant Songdynasty bowls beloved by De Vore--serves as a critical juncture, the vessel's centre.
It is this mystery that Malick addressed so urgently and magnificently in The Tree of Life, and it similarly informs To the Wonder, his ethereally
beautiful and predictably polarizing film about the agony and ecstasy of love.
The book ethereally
follows the story of three generations of women: the Grandmother from the North Pole, who we are told is "eternal"; the Mother; and the Child.
This is a book for all readers looking for an entertaining, ethereally
felt, logically considered work.
In the Sanctus, he goes on to show, Beethoven inserts an orchestral interlude in which "the ethereally
descending tones of the music convey 'the peace of God, which passeth all understanding' that the Eucharist primarily provides.
Very different is the section dealing with 'Cane and Rush', a niche that seems to move effortlessly from the simple, beautiful vernacular of 18th-century England to Gio Ponti's ethereally
light Supefleggera chair (1965) and Tom Dixon's sensuously undulating rush chair (1987).