- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of represent.
“Not that all art reproduces an external reality, as it is said that painting or literature represents and music does not; but every work of art, in painting, poetry, music, or in the handiwork of the craftsman, _represents_ in that it is the symbol of the creator's ideal.”
“The designation represents a U.S. attempt to crack down on a circle of politically connected Afghan businessmen who have long been accused of criminal behavior and who have come to represent the culture of corruption that has hobbled the Afghan government.”
“The title represents a number of images and themes in the book.”
“Still, the label represents a significant track record of quality that wouldn't necessarily emerge from a single tasting, Mr. Steinberger says.”
“The term represents the same lazy, shallow thinking that got us into Iraq, where Americans were persuaded that by dumping over Saddam, we were avenging 9/11.”
“They might learn the word “altruism” and rather than simply memorizing its definition, they note that the word represents a form of kindness and that it is related to charity, helping, and caring for others, and self-sacrifice.”
“The present holder of the title represents the houses of Colinton, Woodhall, and Ravelstone.”
“Taking place in a land that is pun intended above and beyond the traditional climes of Hyrule, the title represents a high-flying adventure of a somehow more relatable, more human Link.”
“According to Ryan Lizza in the New Yorker, the term represents "a different definition of leadership than America is known for," and it reflects the reality that the United States lacks the power to impose its will and leadership across a more plural world.”
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Listening to this as an audio book for the second time. Tim O'Brien uses simple words and phrases to great effect. Very few unfamilar and big words . The writing style reminds me of words from Joh...
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