psychologically complex

13 examples (0.01 sec)
  • But, more importantly, it was one of the most artistically ambitious and psychologically complex comic book series ever produced.
  • In the meantime, he continued writing and moved on to more psychologically complex novels, that dealt with the issue of death and life values.
  • The film plays out a psychologically complex love triangle in the middle of terrorist conflict in Israel's West Bank.
  • The psychologically complex and slow narrative of Condition relies on sequences of abstract images that one could expect to see at a museum or gallery.
  • The two stories "remain some of the most aesthetically nuanced and psychologically complex treatments of the pogrom theme in modern Jewish literature."
  • In this period, comic book characters generally became darker and more psychologically complex, creators became better-known and active in changing the industry, independent comics flourished, and larger publishing houses became more commercialized.
  • For many years, the character of Holly was featured in a psychologically complex story with Roger Thorpe, played by Michael Zaslow.
  • Baby Jane set many trends and more-or-less defined the genre: the theatrical performance, the trappings of wealth and Hollywood, and psychologically complex melodrama.
  • Emily Short is the pseudonym of an interactive fiction (IF) writer, perhaps best known for her debut game Galatea and her use of psychologically complex NPCs, or non-player game characters.
  • The Evening Standard also wrote in its review that Butler boldly creates a psychologically complex female lead, surrounding her with unjudged dead-beats, each distinctively vocalising caustic Sheffield vernacular.
  • He is widely recognized as the writer of two of the most psychologically complex film noirs: Gilda (1946) and Night and the City (1950).
  • Salms-Moss is known for her interpretation of psychologically complex roles, in particular Katerina in Shostakovich's Lady Macbeth of the Mtsensk District.
  • They argued that it belonged to a different, more psychologically complex tradition, characterised by the dark humour and flawed anti-heroines of writers such as Tama Janowitz and Fay Weldon.