- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of exorcise.
“But the warrior "exorcises" them and he passes through the waves in safety.”
“Not a movie, but I also watched an episode of this BBC show Apparitions - about a Catholic priest who exorcises demons in modern London - and quite enjoyed it, particularly the emotional honesty of the characters portrayed.”
“Google “Vatican exorcises Harry Potter” avid reader”
“Mr. Tully plays the prodigal, hirsute and nearly mute football hero Cornelius Rawlings , who returns to the family farm and his misfit brothers: Amos (Onar Tukel), a recluse who exorcises demons in grotesque illustrations, and Ezra ( Robert Longstreet ), a religious nut and crossdresser who flutters about like an obsessive mother hen.”
“It isn't really clear whether writing about something exorcises it, or exacerbates it, but the writer enthralled by a personal event, or traumatized by it, isn't really free to write about other subjects, so the cathartic element is somehow beside the point.”
“Los Angeles is a town that exorcises its demons—cursed properties are seized and razed.”
“Southern country boy who exorcises his demons making late night broadcasts to phantom military units.”
“He then exorcises the liberal position of tolerance, recognizing that tolerance does not equate to equality or anti-racism, but rather, "reflects their unwillingness to undertake what is necessary to eliminate racism.”
“Stucco exorcises the unlikely confusion of matter into a single new substance, a sort of general equivalent of all the others, and is prestigious ... because [it] is itself a representative substance, a mirror of all the others [a general simulacrum - Manuel DeLanda].”
“Travers puts it: “At the moment of impact, or in that bat of an eye, Ignatieff at best becomes prime minister and at worst exorcises the Stéphane Dion demon.””
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