encompassment

NOUN
  1. including entirely
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How To Use encompassment In A Sentence

  • At the confluence of agrarian and suburban landscapes, the building's encompassment of so many forces and imagery without is a productive strategy.
  • He is, Himself, that outer, He the encompassment and measure of all things; or rather He is within, at the innermost depth; the outer, circling round Him, so to speak, and wholly dependent upon Him, is Reason-Principle and Intellectual-Principle-or becomes Intellectual-Principle by contact with Him and in the degree of that contact and dependence; for from Him it takes the being which makes it The Six Enneads.
  • But its encompassment by the sea, its peninsularity, is the dominating difference between the Seward Peninsula and the interior, and does indeed make a different country of it altogether. Ten Thousand Miles with a Dog Sled A Narrative of Winter Travel in Interior Alaska
  • It's not so much a truly original story with regards to the subject matter, but the global encompassment, coupled with the avoidance of being violently gratuitous make for a one-of-a-kind book. Archive 2010-01-01
  • But now, as under the spell of a new encompassment of her own weaving, she seemed to revert to her former self, sinking, relaxed, into a wicker lounge beside the basin, one long and shapely hand in the water, the other idle in her lap. The Inside of the Cup — Complete
  • Nor does it unproblematically endorse modernity and globalization which, via colonialism, postcolonial dependence, and transnational capitalist encompassment, have fuelled the grim conditions now widely noted.
  • Money, indeed, if certain ill-natured gossip of tradesmen be true, has been an inconsiderable factor in the encompassment of this sartorial distinction. The Spenders A Tale of the Third Generation
  • But this encompassment of her own characterization, based on shreds of convention, peopled by phantoms and voices antipathetic to her, was a sorry and mistaken creation of Tess's fancy -- a cloud of moral hobgoblins by which she was terrified without reason. Tess of the d'Urbervilles
  • Same-sex siblings particularly and the members of the sibling set are considered to be ‘as one’, but there is a hierarchical encompassment in this unity based on birth order.
  • She hesitated, moved her hips so that her body curved behind me, thighs warm and round against mine, offering encompassment and refuge. A Breath of Snow and Ashes
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