with abstract

309 examples (0.03 sec)
  • But never give up reading and thinking, the keeping in touch with abstract ideas. Cited from Stray Thoughts for Girls, by Lucy H. M. Soulsby
  • This, however, becomes more difficult with abstract words such as imagine, understand and knowledge.
  • You can deal both with abstract thought and with human passion in the most passionate sense. Cited from The Letters of Robert Browning and Elizabeth Barrett Barrett, Vol. 1
  • He began his artistic art career in the late 1980s with abstract painting and drawing.
  • He began his artistic career in the late 1980s with abstract painting and drawing.
  • The mind should be concerned with particular and concrete things themselves, not with abstract terms.
  • Was not her mind always occupied with abstract questions? Cited from Ranson's Folly, by Richard Harding Davis
  • Despite his unconventional technique, he considered himself an historical painter working with abstract subject matter.
  • Physical copies of the album came complete with abstract short stories written by Ruby.
  • He experimented with abstract art, but always went back to introducing human figures in his work.
  • It is frequently a form of performance art with abstract photographic elements.
  • Articles are published in English or French, with abstracts in both languages.
  • Articles are published in English, with abstracts in both English and French.
  • At the end of a prolific year, they signed their first record deal with Abstract Sounds.
  • The six second-story windows have been closed up and covered with vitrolite with abstract decoration on them.
  • Play is thought to help children link their inner thoughts with their outer world, connecting real experiences with abstract thought.
  • And these teachers only busied themselves with abstract politics, because the real situation was desperate. Cited from On Compromise, by John Morley
  • Reports of the learned and scientific societies, with abstracts of all papers of interest. Cited from Notes & Queries, No. 45, Saturday, September 7, 1850, by Various
  • He has nothing to do with abstract truth, or with practical politics, or with forecasts of the future. Cited from Obiter Dicta, by Augustine Birrell
  • Instead, each scene is given its own inner coherence by the use of forms more normally associated with abstract instrumental music.
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