- n. Plural form of touchstone.
“His touchstones were the Roman Coliseum and the Taj Mahal.”
“Whether it is in our own lives or the life of a communal effort like the early space program, it is important to preserve "touchstones".”
“You start to not have those kind of touchstones we all need.”
“Technological hurdles, privacy concerns and a culture of secrecy have kept the president from making transparency one of the "touchstones" of his tenure.”
“In Episode 4 they spend it together in pursuit of the same goal and we have fun with that, but they are in a way each other's touchstones.”
“Blumenauer, 61, finds himself fighting to retain one of the touchstones for liberals this year, a public insurance option in the health care overhaul, and is watching his hopes of curbingglobal warminggrow cold in the Senate.”
“His work, he says, is more akin to novel writing than fine art, though on this evidence Borges or Kafka, rather than Agatha Christie, are his touchstones.”
“The filmmakers droop theological, philosophical and mythological touchstones into all of their films, including their most whimsical comedies.”
“Under Cover Of Darkness" effortlessly weaves together the full lineage of Strokes touchstones without sounding like a tired retreading of the past.”
“Getty Images Tracy Pollan with Michael J. Fox "This is really a show about pop-culture touchstones that have withstood the test of time," Mr. Jones announced to the full house pun intended.”
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