The uncertainty of height makes it open to all kinds of explanations (many boys think that masturbation can make them grow taller), and offers hope to everyone that tallness
is within reach-hence the appeal of growth supplements.
Recall the example at Phaedo 102b of Simmias who possesses both tallness
and smallness at the same time being taller than Socrates and smaller than Phaedo.
could often compensate for less skill as they could reach beyond the other children, meaning they were more likely to get passes and chances at shooting--coaches would actively position them under the basket to await passes.
There is potential for all students to portray a part of the John Hancock building at the skyscrapers cart; all kids at the prairie cart can compare their own heights to the tallness
of Illinois prairie flowers; every fourth grader surrounding the fire cart can help "burn" the city down--and boy, do they want to.
At Europatreffen, Cohen discovers a cultural context for tallness
Moreover, its fourbay width at ground level, with 2-4-2 fenestration above, together with the continuity of its vertical engaged piers rising unbroken from third floor to ornamental crown, contributed to an expressive tallness
and enhanced the tower's dynamic sense of movement skyward.
This ideal includes a masculine (V-shaped) physique, tallness
, and muscularity (mesomorphic body builds).
of the Spars" (10 June 1905) and "The Weight of the Burden" (17 June 1905) first appeared in Harper's Weekly Magazine before being collected in The Mirror of the Sea (1906, where "The Tallness
of the Spars" became "Cobwebs and Gossamer").
It presents high tallness
, equivalent to the mother plant, and could be cultivated in populations varying from 1,111 to 1,667 plants/ha.
Instead of erasing her tallness
or the midget's shortness, she "inhabit[s] the space between truth and fiction .
With rapid advances in genetic engineering, it won't be long before parents will be able to create taller offspring by having their physicians transfer genes for tallness
to embryos in mothers desiring taller children.
And while this might not seem extraordinary in some cases, it is in others: as Dancy contends, 'putting tallness
and strength in the same bag as beauty and justice, as Socrates does, shows that he is not relying on the special content of any of these terms as founding his claim that they are not perceptible by the senses' (248).