- n. Plural form of vantage.
“Mr. Attlee won't be satisfied until he experiences pure, undiluted moonlight under the most perfect conditions and from the most remote vantages.”
“Prisoner Pair is not so much a consciously painterly move for one thing, the film is shot from several different vantages as an exploration of the metaphoric potential of its subject.”
“What is gained by presenting the episode from both mens vantages?”
“The Senator had barely moved, but his petulant glower had grown deeper as I talked; Pinkerton had listened intently, nodding and sniffing now and then and occasionally prowling about to view me from different vantages.”
“And it would be far more interesting to actually discuss the attitudes of these workers from their own vantages, instead of just assuming, apriori, that they are oppressed simply because part of their work involves commodified sexual appeal.”
“All that said, it's a fraction of the pressure I felt making "The Da Vinci Code," since the novel was already controversial and had been viewed from so many different vantages and perspectives.”
“From certain vantages the city was all haunted silhouette, secrei and recessed, its neon ego shut down.”
“I'm in a press room a few yards from the studio, which is crammed full of kids and has no real seating (thus has no good vantages from which to live-blog).”
“Dispersed between its three moons, she perceived the approach of the Kollotuul from multiple vantages.”
“More often I would just attempt to imagine the landscape from various vantages on the maps.”
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