- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of evoke.
“To Orlando Sentinel columnist David D. Porter, the term evokes a "goose-stepper cadence.”
“Odd Alliance: Business Lobby and Tea Party Tea Party does not have a presence in Indonesia, where the term evokes cups of orange pekoe and sweet cakes rather than angry citizens in "Don't Tread on Me" T-shirts.”
“Just the word evokes a response in most people, whether it be excitement, curiosity, anger, sadness, or a host of other feelings.”
“To Esther the word evokes images of butterfly migrations; desert nomads rolling up tents; the long, unpinned chevrons of geese that pass over the house in autumn.”
“But the most familiar sense of the word ‘Gothic’ is to be found in pop culture, where the term evokes principally the gothic novel or short story: an expression that should instantly bring to mind tales of vampires and werewolves, ghosts and goblins; nubile virgins in white nightdresses screaming their attractive heads off while telltale hearts beat beneath lace bodices and creaky floorboards.”
“Pension or "demi-pension": the term evokes quaint 1920's France, when expats like M.F.K.”
“For many people, the term evokes an image of a scraggly misfit living in the woods with his gun collection, a few marijuana plants, some dogeared Ayn Rand titles, and a battered pickup truck plastered with bumper stickers reading "Taxes = Theft" and "FDR Was A Pinko.”
“More than anything the title evokes computer games and this comparison highlights the film's problem.”
“In Beijing, the term evokes the necessity of wrestling against the influence of the United States and its allies.”
“If the title evokes Jack Nicholson's crazed face, you're perhaps not far off.”
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