from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of depict.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a representation by picture or portraiture
Sorry, no etymologies found.
But the USDA (and federal law) defines it quite specifically as "commercial or industrial products, other than food or feed, that are composed in whole, or in significant part, of biological products or renewable agricultural materials (including plant, animal, and aquatic materials), or forestry materials" -- hence the label depicting the soil, sea, and the sun.
They said they were especially outraged by an Internet ad for the show, "Michael Jackson's Autopsy," which they described as depicting a corpse on a steel gurney covered by a sheet with a hand sticking out wearing Jackson's signature sequined glove.
Instead, we settled on six bottles of non-alcoholic champagne with a label depicting a Monet painting and featuring the words: "From the Private Collection of Suzanne and Ben Barlyn."
PORTLAND, Maine — A beer distributor says Maine is being a Scrooge by barring it from selling a beer with a label depicting Santa Claus enjoying a pint of brew.
There is, however, a second realism in Auerbach, the French nineteenth-century realism, which he defines as depicting contemporary reality, immersed in the dynamic concreteness of the stream of history.
Autopsy, which they described as depicting a corpse on a steel gurney covered by a sheet with a hand sticking out wearing Jackson's signature sequined glove.
Abracadabra Blanc and Petit Bistro Syrah, which has a label depicting a romantic Van Gogh-inspired café scene.
Each bottle will have a label depicting a butterfly - an international symbol of the fight against childhood cancer.
Attached to the CD in the letter was a packet containing a white substance and a label depicting an orange biohazard symbol with the words "Anthrax Sample."
Of course, there is some security in depicting people long dead, but less than you'd expect.
An Interview with Dara Horn in which she suggests that historical novels are more about the time in which they are written than the time in which they take place. The Q&A ends with detailed examples of the ciphers used by both the North and South during the Civil War.
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