from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- adjective In terms of
- adverb In terms of plot (storyline).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Help support Wordnik (and make this page ad-free) by adopting the word plotwise.
It has the same visual style and tone, but plotwise is a different beast altogether.
Question: This question pertains to Friday Night Lights, but because I am only able to watch it when I return home from college to visit my DirecTV-enabled home, I don't want to know anything plotwise.
Ask Matt: The Grey's Baby, NCIS: LA, Castle, Friday Night Lights & More
All wars have casualties, and it's safe to say that, plotwise, the first world war has taken a terrible toll on Downton Abbey Sun, 9pm, ITV1.
This supposedly sacrilegious remake sticks closely to Peckinpah's "nerd gets in touch with his brutal side" original plotwise, but sands down its spikier aspects.
Personally, methinks the problem — plotwise — with GB2 was the fact that a scary picture was really a smaller threat than Gozer was.
Basically, plotwise, this is basically a bit of introduction and then a short vignette into the word of the post-Zombie Apocalypse.
But plotwise, there's just not a lot to work with.
Anyway, plotwise it's very direct and uncomplicated.
Nor is it a smartphone or vodka commercial -- even though the past couple of seasons have been so timid plotwise that the show started to feel like hip advertisements for things that do exist (gadgets, clothes, cars, real estate, style) and movies that don't (a Pablo Escobar biopic, a James Cameron "Aquaman," a Martin Scorsese update of "The Great Gatsby").
The Demon Breed itself reminds me of Elizabeth Bear's Undertow, for a very recent and more sophisticated take in a quite similar situation plotwise.
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