reduplicate


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reduplicate

(of petals or sepals) having the margins curving outwards
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Further, by refusing to reduplicate the Romantic, universalized, quixotic iconography long held to be unalterable, Dali established a new epistemological link in the twentieth century between the Catalonian artist and the original seventeenth century Cervantine burla and engano.
For example if a word is a reduplicate word it can be recognized by-".
The mythical pattern manifests itself in an all-pervading duality and complementarity of characters, names, events, and utterances that perpetually reduplicate in the circularity of time.
Yet it is abundantly clear that he really does not fit in, and the word curro is frequently attributed to him, as in the quote above, a word that means "elegante," especially in the sense of "presumido." Cervantes is different in his social class and manners, his education, and, above all else in a novel marked by the significant attempt to capture the colloquial texture of the speech of the revolutionaries, in his language and discourse structure: indeed, the latter reduplicate significantly those of the narrator.
Finally, when the historical author, wounded, destitute, and condemned as a traitor to France after fighting with the counterrevolutionary forces at the battle of Thionville, retreats to exile in England (1793-1800), he tries and fails to marry Classical European and Native American culture by recasting Les Natchez as a conventional epic in twelve books (like Vergil's Aeneid or Milton's Paradise Lost) that reduplicate the struggle between Native Americans and colonists on a supernatural plane (cp.
Ultimately, aside from adhering to a masculinist auteurist canon, her selections reduplicate not only the connotative coding of pre-code Hollywood but much of its pathology as well.
In them, we can read about the routes of lexical integration in Spanish, the reduplicate template, and the Castilian, Andalusian, Canary Island, and American varieties of Spanish, including Spanish in the USA.
Looking at Arnold Newman's famous 1949 photograph of Pollock standing in his studio before one of these studies, one perceives that the figure's limbs and general deportment uncannily reduplicate the arrangement in Triad, as if to provide visual evidence of Pollock's all-over fractal technique--and not, as Newman has it, as "Romantic Artist" (note here the Holbeinian skull on the shelf above the artist).
Segun el Oxford Dictionary of English Grammar (Chalker y Weiner 1998), debe diferenciarse un 'reduplicate' de un 'reduplicative'.
Plication with proximal marginal folds reduplicate;
Occasionally, the incipit even comes to stand, like a metonymy or a raise en abyme, for the entire story, to anticipate and reduplicate the latter in a nutshell.
A number of scholars have accepted this assertion without question and, therefore, reduplicate it in their scholarship.