How To Use Evocative In A Sentence

  • Penguin used to do these great science fiction paperback editions, and they had one series with really evocative paintings — glossy, garish, almost hyperrealist — on the covers. Ballardian » The 032c Interview: Simon Reynolds on Ballard, part 2
  • In the poet Gerard Manley Hopkins' evocative phrasing, ‘All is seared with trade; bleared, smeared with toil; and wears man's smudge and shares man's smell.’
  • His powerful and evocative voice and his memory will live on in our hearts.
  • The book is an amusing and evocative portrayal of his journey and his encounters with Indian babudom and other normal Indians on the way.
  • She is at her most urgent and evocative when she assumes the first person; otherwise the work's essayistic quality obtrudes upon the immediacy and music of the poetry.
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Linguix writing coach
  • An utterly gorgeous album, it paints an evocative portrait of a Scottish coastal village. Times, Sunday Times
  • Krishna devotees ardently look upon him as the Godhead, more emotively evocative than most of the other avatars.
  • So there's a thought - you could use the visualised image as a gateway back into memory or just a gateway into a centred, balanced or evocative mental space.
  • The man, whose name is evocative of fear and hatred in films, stands upright without even a stoop to suggest his 71 years.
  • As death draws near, evocative, atmospheric images are offered up to the reader.
  • Instead, the record reveals the true force of his songs: bouncy, repetitive chamber pop nuggets, gilt with glockenspiels, tambourines and evocative sacred-sexual imagery.
  • Asco also created evocative titles, such as "A La Mode" and "No Tip," that referred to nonexistent films while constructing themselves as film stars in the process. Max Benavidez: Asco Returns Triumphant to LACMA
  • This is fabulous stuff, evocative and ethereal while also being playful and fun.
  • The Republican's 48-page "Pledge to America" is suffused with evocative, "feel-good" imagery designed to console and revivify America's frustrated and forlorn population. Mark Cassello: The Road to a New Progressive Narrative, Part Two: The Right's Winning Non-Rational Propaganda
  • Beat that as an evocative name for a rugby club. Times, Sunday Times
  • The title track is even an evocative melody reminiscent of early Portishead.
  • The wills and inventories listed by Lord are quietly evocative. Times, Sunday Times
  • For those with the patience to search, this will prove a wonderfully evocative and various show. Times, Sunday Times
  • Where others in this vein opt for a hazy, nebulous cloud of half-remembered dreams, Manitoba's music is direct and unassuming while still remaining evocative.
  • This evocative watercolour is by Rowland Hilder, a prolific artist who lived in Blackheath and whose work can be seen in Shell posters and books. A Drive in the Country
  • Yet his work is timeless, evocative and authentic. The Sun
  • Their most evocative literary qualities are due in large part to a process of commercial pruning. The Times Literary Supplement
  • This image is perhaps the most detailed and least evocative of those on show.
  • As for enlisting the resourceful Wilma production for being "more evocative of the real-life Housman's seething emotions than the text itself," Mr. Mendelsohn unluckily picks an evocation which is prescribed in the stage directions. 'The Invention of Love': An Exchange
  • In contrast to this scholarly account, the evocatively-entitled Tin Horns and Calico is a lively account, based on anecdotal information and data from private sources.
  • The snippets of dialogue, picked up from hours and hours of conversations with relatives, are wonderfully evocative. Times, Sunday Times
  • An evocative autumnal blended malt packed with spicy dried fruit. Times, Sunday Times
  • Here Kanfer shines, getting all of Bogart in an evocative, inventive phrase: "wounded, cynical, romantic, and as incorrodible as a zinc bar. "Tough Without a Gun," by Stefan Kanfer is a new biography of Humphrey Bogart
  • The most emotionally moving and evocative rooms contain the ovoids - egg or face shaped sculptures which are quite overwhelming in their minimalist perfection.
  • The opinions expressed in these evocative epistles were remarkably forthright and revealing.
  • Who remembers now the evocative names of the old exchanges? Times, Sunday Times
  • They provide an evocative, if somewhat claustrophobic, experience. Times, Sunday Times
  • In my view they are what can properly be meant, by the way, by evocative talk of the subconscious or the unconscious mind.
  • His scenery is the most evocative of any filmic account of the Holocaust, convincing beyond criticism.
  • Their bipedality is dramatically confirmed by the poignantly evocative set of footprints discovered by Mary Leakey in fossilized volcanic ash. THE GREATEST SHOW ON EARTH
  • the successful copywriter is a master of apposite and evocative verbal images
  • A wonderfully evocative celebration of the richness and complexity of painting as it is happening at the moment in studios all over Britain. Times, Sunday Times
  • Her story is sharply evocative of Italian provincial life.
  • Her luxurious screens, richly evocative objects in lacquer and striking modernist standalone pieces look as innovative today as they did during the 1920s and 1930s when her career was at its height.
  • There are two evocative groups of surviving mansions and period houses on Fifth Avenue, each worth a fresh look on summer stroll.
  • Few guitarists can claim to have developed a style as distinctive as his, and rarely has such a weak vocal technique been used so evocatively.
  • In the reportorial images, evocative views from the ongoing series ‘Chasing Shadows’, Mofokeng reveres the arcane spirit of syncretic Easter Sunday rituals performed at the cave of Motouleng, a Free State mountain regarded as holy.
  • They are playing some evocative mariachi but I can't quite hear it clearly enough.
  • It shows itself able to function as a flexible vehicle for themes and concerns both timely and timeless; it's as evocative of airplane disasters as of the fall of Icarus.
  • The lowering clouds, the sudden downpours, the richly evocative hiss of tarpaulin across closely trimmed lawn? Times, Sunday Times
  • The marquetry tops contain an evocative song sheet of the period and the doors open to reveal drawers.
  • Alongside the tiered gypsy skirt, the kaftan is running neck-and-neck as the most evocative and most available fashion item of the year.
  • It is highly evocative, both in violent action and in repose.
  • It was one of the last of his evocative flights of homespun philosophy.
  • Surely this passage is just as cadenced, just as precise and as evocatively creepy as it was when O'Connor wrote it. December 2009
  • I do think it was put together quite nicely, visually, though, and the look is very effective and evocative - particularly the fact that you're watching a lot of what happens through ropey CCTV footage.
  • Few symbols are as evocative or as powerful as those that remind us of our childhood.
  • I think it was rosemary and frankincense in it perhaps, that the swinging censor of incense, and I just found it all so beautiful and evocative, that ritual going on.
  • I did like the title though, very evocative , and a reminder of the ephemeral nature of nationalistic power and military might- c.f. hearts and minds? The Last Raider, by Douglas Reeman. Book review
  • It is poetic and beautiful, always evocative. Times, Sunday Times
  • You mentioned language and its multiple meaning, metaphorical asides, its evocative transgressions and endearing intentionality.
  • Foer embellishes the narrative with evocative graphics, including photographs, colored highlights and passages of illegibly overwritten text, and takes his unique flair for the poetry of miscommunication to occasionally gimmicky lengths, like a two-page soliloquy written entirely in numerical code. Stephen Daldry to Adapt Jonathan Safran Foer’s Novel Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close | /Film
  • As she wanders through the village, we see the incredibly evocative faces of her fellow Gypsy brethren.
  • He gathered the dust near the site, and used it to create a hauntingly evocative piece.
  • IT is perhaps the world's most evocative place name, conjuring up hazy images of a fabled land at the ends of the earth. The Sun
  • Their names are as evocative as the sound of birdsong on a summer's breeze. Times, Sunday Times
  • It's incredibly evocative, atmospheric and mournful yet never depressing.
  • Expect an evocative journey into the heart of darkness where the sins of the past are revisited in the present.
  • Sarah, 23, aims to bring back evocative memories for anyone with a passion for musicals.
  • All throughout this record, the pair combine acoustic and electric instruments with samplers and various electronic devices to build a series of intricate sonic constructions with strong evocative undercurrents.
  • Carving evocative melodies within dreamy sound structures, he seems to work on a recurring theme all the way through.
  • The remixes here sample the evocative hooks and then simply loop them without the progression that is so much a part of most of his output.
  • That smell is evocative of school.
  • Not that he's abandoned the drums: Mr. Arnalds could be considered a "post-rock" composer, his music as evocative as that of thunderous ensembles like Explosions in the Sky and fellow countrymen and one-time tourmates Sigur R ó s. Dust of the Old, Boot Up the New
  • From the tenth century, the pipes of an organ were commonly called "muses," an evocative detail consistent with the placement of the Castellano organ in the "contemplative" niche of the east wall. 224 Polyhymnia, the muse of sacred song, is traditionally represented by the organ. Architecture and Memory: The Renaissance Studioli of Federico da Montefeltro
  • The blend of music theatrical ebullience, popular styles, and evocative, plangent tone pictures about the legendary 4th century saint evinces much of the best of his early style.
  • Barbara - putting on the erotic, evocative nom de poon of ‘Brandy ‘- has her own private apartment where she entertains the dregs of white collar America.’
  • This highly evocative work had a real African feel, conjuring up the jungle sounds of insects and birds on the flute with a tropical hum from the violin, viola and cello.
  • The church itself is highly evocative: It's in the form of a Greek cross, like all of the other churches on Athos, admirably frescoed by Pentecost in the East
  • Since the late 1980 s , Alio Die has recorded deep, evocative experimental ambient and electro - acoustic soundscapes.
  • The result is an outstandingly evocative portrait of a key moment in our recent history, and a treasure trove of anecdotes. Times, Sunday Times
  • The spare sets are evocative of that period, without being overfussy about it. Houston Chronicle
  • Your legs are offset to the left behind an evocative, wooden wheel bearing the famous prancing horse badge. Times, Sunday Times
  • The music is wonderfully evocative, taking listeners to sunlit vistas way beyond the confines of a single room. The Sun
  • Foer embellishes the narrative with evocative graphics, including photographs, colored highlights and passages of illegibly overwritten text, and takes his unique flair for the poetry of miscommunication to occasionally gimmicky lengths, like a two-page soliloquy written entirely in numerical code. Stephen Daldry to Adapt Jonathan Safran Foer’s Novel Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close | /Film
  • It's a wonderfully evocative and private moment, the boy looking kind of straggly and no longer hip without the rain coat and leather jacket to bulk him up, and the girl suggesting her sensuality and sexiness with just the slender curve of her back to the camera. Elevator to the Gallows
  • This sombre composition captures not just a likeness and a character but a profoundly evocative atmosphere and mood. Times, Sunday Times
  • Schad's graphic work, often anecdotal and illustrational, is evocative of George Grosz but without the muscle.
  • This imaginative play is utter enchantment in the best of Russian theatrical evocative tradition.
  • It can sound slightly comical, or sinister and bestial, but mostly I find it evocatively beautiful, perhaps because it sounds so otherworldly, so little like a human sound.
  • But the hair styling students at the college who are also taking part in the extravaganza have been given a 1950's theme and their work is truly evocative, with shades of the heyday of Hollywood glamour.
  • His popularity sprang from his simple, evocative verse, augmented by the appeal of a noble birth, romantic youth, and tragic end.
  • His fifty five evocative studies on paper in charcoal, ink and watercolor show the artist's process leading to the completed 7 by 9 foot screen.
  • Some of the descriptive passages are evocative and powerful. Times, Sunday Times
  • Kipling's Puck of Pook's Hill, is especially evocative here, and Ackroyd employs the term "inscape," a favorite usage of Gerard Manley Hopkins, to convey the impression of something more in nature than meets the eye. That Blessed Plot, That Enigmatic Isle
  • This major emotional downer is as raw as it gets, and while it doesn't quite chime with the flip ending, it helps cement this as a powerful and evocative piece of work.
  • Last chance to see this hauntingly evocative and highly imaginative exploration of the scars that war leaves on our landscapes, societies and minds. Times, Sunday Times
  • Also for sale are evocative photographs of the Queen's Park works which was switched from making steam locomotives to producing tanks during the Second World War.
  • ‘It was a most successful parade - US army padre Maj Gary Studniewski, on his first Anzac Day parade, spoke evocatively of the Anzac tradition,’ he said.
  • She was right when she wrote: ‘He seems to prey on our subconscious, our unformulated fears; the mood is evocative, dreamy, spectral.’
  • Much has been made of the evocative power of this Icelandic quartet.
  • From boyhood the romantic, poetically inclined hero, Denis Stone, found the word carminative particularly evocative. VERBATIM: The Language Quarterly Vol XV No 2
  • There is almost no trace of the bustling mining town in which there were countless brawls and shootouts at bars with such evocative names as The Bucket of Blood Saloon.
  • Now new generations can become acquainted with this powerful, evocative and moving story.
  • Poetic, evocative, black-and-white footage alternates with a more pragmatic, colorful picture of the family today.
  • The grand old dame at the end of the High Road is one of the most evocative venues in the sport. Times, Sunday Times
  • Her singing voice, in contrast, is strong and helps create a striking and evocative work.
  • The image becomes abstract, but is evocative of specific styles of modernist painting.
  • The sound and evocative lighting give you a feeling of being in a dark, eerie dream. Times, Sunday Times
  • Rising up on the folk-rock charts, New York City-based "Metrobilly" band 2/3 Goat has just released a foot-stomping, evocative and inspiring video performance from their breakthrough new CD, Stream of Conscience. Jeff Biggers: Metrobilly Band Rocks Charts With Song on Mountaintop Removal (VIDEO)
  • The locale is timeless, exotic and mysterious, and the light moody and evocative.
  • From the outside, it seems a rootless, ephemeral sort of existence, evocative of the chummy, locker-room familiarity that was a hangover from playing days.
  • The sound and evocative lighting give you a feeling of being in a dark, eerie dream. Times, Sunday Times
  • As feminist fable, the film is tart, evocative, intelligent.
  • Characterized by a loose yet linear style, Lennon was inspired by the art of Oriental line drawing, endeavoring to create an evocative image quickly with as few lines as possible.
  • Mr. Shindo's film appeals on many levels, but what makes it irresistible is its exquisite melding of stark black-and-white cinematography and intensely evocative sound design, in which the continually rustling vegetation is virtually an additional character. Haunting Films From Japan
  • Schlegel's monadic model of the poetic fragment, and the unmarked "placeless places" of modern nightlife, showing how poetry finds in the monad an evocative figure for its own project of externalizing interiority. Rei Terada
  • For him, this odd little satellite traveling around an evocative solar star represents promise and potential.
  • We thought it was evocative of an era long gone. The Sun
  • Evocative details of impoverished lives are counterpoised against volumes of ocean that separate the so-called first and third worlds.
  • In mammals, the structure of many of these decomposition products - with evocative names such as cadaverine - is known. BBC Ouch! Blog
  • My name sounds to my ears like a hiss, long drawn out and evocative of the serpent I have so lately seen carved into the door of the chapel below. Secret History of Elizabeth Tudor, Vampire Slayer
  • The old magic glints undimmed in evocative details.
  • Among other works evocative of a colonial place and time was Paris-based Huang Yong Ping's taxidermy representation of an event involving a hunting elephant besieged by an enraged tiger.
  • I think on a desert island the river journey would be even more evocative.
  • And by the sound of it, he wants the music to stay minimal, yet supremely intense and evocative.
  • The playing is almost always exquisite, from the folksy piano lilt and almost pop-hook conviviality of Utnem's Kyrie, to the evocative spaciousness of Nu Seglar Vi Inn, a slowly spun web that makes remarkable use of the saxophonist's tone-bending and panpipe-like inflections. Trygve Seim/Andreas Utnem: Purcor – review
  • The traditional Chinese nets, landscapes and huts by the river or backwaters are evocative of a child's fascination with the wonders around her.
  • Jay fronts a band called Tamarama, its name helpfully evocative of its sound, soft rock that calls to mind afternoons on airy beaches and the effect of taking two Ambiens. Slate Magazine
  • Some of the names are equally evocative. Times, Sunday Times
  • This evocative watercolour is by Rowland Hilder, a prolific artist who lived in Blackheath and whose work can be seen in Shell posters and books. A Drive in the Country
  • The image becomes abstract, but is evocative of specific styles of modernist painting.
  • She selects rich, evocative fabrics like rayon satin, silk and rayon blend velvet, Merino wool and the delicate veil-like textile bobbinet.
  • The rural setting mattered, I think, for my father in each case because it limned that transition more evocatively than might have been otherwise possible.
  • Further, both the looser, more informal structure and the reader-friendly critical language Thirlwell employs seem to me to work to accomplish one of criticism's legitimate tasks, which is to explicate features of literary works that are not necessarily obvious to all readers, that require the critic to call attention to them as evocatively as possible. Translated Texts
  • Mom gestures grandly, the motion eerily evocative of Dad.
  • Unusually perhaps for such an adhesive read, this is not exactly a thriller, rather a thrillingly evocative recreation of a few months in 1940, when the skies seemed dark and weighty with the country's future.
  • The image becomes abstract, but is evocative of specific styles of modernist painting.
  • IT is perhaps the world's most evocative place name, conjuring up hazy images of a fabled land at the ends of the earth. The Sun
  • It is an evocative, emotionally charged story of a young life steeped in paradox; of a middle-class Parsi girl attending Catholic school in a predominantly Hindu city; of a guilt-ridden stranger in her own land, an affluent child in a country mired in abysmal poverty. First Darling of the Morning by Thrity Umrigar: Book summary
  • The soundtrack is evocative rather than obtrusive. Times, Sunday Times
  • I remember the covers, too, evocative old-style paintings of girls in clothing redolent of a bygone era, so unlike what we wore in the 1960s that it added another layer of exotic mystery.
  • The emerging, densely evocative cadences easily eschew the tangible elements of the novel like story or plot in which events move in some kind of linear progression towards a climax.
  • The stench is from the breakdown of amino acids into amines, which include the evocatively named cadaverine, putrescine, and spermidine. Boing Boing
  • This is a play that works on its audience through juxtapositions (both ironic and evocative) and parallelisms that remind us that questions of self-identity in a shifting world are and will always be with us.
  • This particular feast is unobtainable here, but there are plenty of other good things authentically evocative of Turkey.
  • The lowering clouds, the sudden downpours, the richly evocative hiss of tarpaulin across closely trimmed lawn? Times, Sunday Times
  • Everywhere you turn in Glasgow it seems another new development with an evocative name is springing up.
  • Cory Doctorow is building a reputation as a writer who consistently delivers unpredictable stories in supple, evocative prose. Boing Boing: September 15, 2002 - September 21, 2002 Archives
  • The monochrome pieces are composed of layers that reveal luminous colours, while his use of oranges and yellows create some of the most evocative landscapes of Ireland in recent years.
  • Over the years, Edgar has produced evocative, atmospheric images; her recent large and medium-sized canvases are imbued with a sense of oneiric space and material richness.
  • Words like pantywaist I should probably label as obsolete; a word like yclept, which crops up either facetiously or evocatively in speech and writing now and then, I should label as archaic. The Right Word in the Right Place at the Right Time
  • These tubes and shapes are redolent of the exterior world, yet they are also evocative of our skin, our interior bodies, our senses.
  • It appears that listeners are willing to stretch their imaginations in interpreting messages, and this has allowed some advertisers to be extremely imaginative and evocative. Basic Marketing. Principles and Practice
  • Being the best, the stories are in the most vivid and evocative style of narration.
  • Too many teams are wont to say how much they enjoy playing on the most evocative of grounds. Times, Sunday Times
  • Her solipsistic ruminations signal a true diva's self-absorption, yet they also have a sneaky evocative power.
  • The images range from the evocative to the harshly realistic.
  • A onetime TV writer, Smith creates dialogue with bite and has a real knack for loonily evocative character sketches. Pizza At Three O'clock
  • The dust jacket of the book shows a wonderfully evocative photograph (see right). The Times Literary Supplement
  • Though there's plenty of brutal, taut music to be found on the record, more often than not, it's filmic, evocative, and remarkably organic.
  • Beyond all this there is the paradoxical character of her work itself - which is visually clear yet always mysterious - and also her reflections on photography and life, which were aphoristic, evocative and often rather oracular.
  • The collage elements intricately play off the metaphoric conceits or evocative turns of phrase of the elaborately lettered texts.
  • He draws on a wide range of memoirs, diaries, interviews and fictional accounts that are highly evocative. The Times Literary Supplement
  • And his late, superb "Le Chateau de Chillon" 1874, a Swiss castle famed for its many political prisoners that Courbet may have also studied in photographs, offers a haunting lesson in the formal and evocative beauty entwined in the landscape. The Rise and Fall of a Master
  • Your legs are offset to the left behind an evocative, wooden wheel bearing the famous prancing horse badge. Times, Sunday Times
  • Though I would rather use the term encourage as behaviour modification is all too evocative of Big Brother B-ruin's nasty congtrol freakery. Heathrow-stock
  • Photographs and film of the period are evocative, and the thin but endless line of prospectors struggling up the snowbound Chilcoot Pass is as powerful an icon of human endeavour - or human greed - as any ever made.
  • But the pearl remains and evocative symbol of nature's geni us, and a haunting reminder that huamans too often dest roy what they treasure most.
  • The installation is evocatively lit and sensitively installed.
  • Their names are as evocative as the sound of birdsong on a summer's breeze. Times, Sunday Times
  • The sound and evocative lighting give you a feeling of being in a dark, eerie dream. Times, Sunday Times
  • But as soon as you put on the headphones and start the audio tour, it becomes a powerfully evocative place.
  • As Sharpe postpones the moment when he has to confront his brother with the news that could devastate their business, his mind wanders off into evocative vignettes of his life so far.
  • I can still hear the clang of the milk churns as they were dropped at the back door and smell the scent of sweet, evocative vanilla and hot milk that wafted up to my room.
  • The word directly translates as smell or sniff, but is more evocatively described as an exchange of ha, the breath of life. NEWS.com.au | Top Stories
  • By night the city becomes a lavishly evocative backdrop to leisurely trawls round its restaurants, clubs and bars.
  • Such is the premise for Creative Director Bob Carney's evocative tale of taking golf vacations in foursomes and eightsomes.
  • The resulting portraits are an extensive, evocative and important record of indigenous peoples. Times, Sunday Times
  • Ovid's delightful short poem about a rendezvous with the imaginary ‘Corinna’ in the evocative half-light of the afternoon has inspired many poets.
  • This is a good and evocative choice of language. Times, Sunday Times
  • This monumental picture, the work of an unknown artist, painted on a hot, Italian summer day in July 1747, is much more than the evocative period piece it first appears to be.
  • It is a response that is highly charged, evocative and expressed with an obvious degree of emotional insight.
  • This CD manages to be fun, frisky, soulful and evocative, old-world and contemporary, all at the same time.
  • It is a wonderfully evocative burr, cultured throughout but with the faintest smidgens of rakish raspiness around the edges.
  • The scent was evocative of geranium, industrial grade balsam resin and several noxious petrochemicals, one being naphtha.
  • There was pathos in the evocatively dovetailed dialogues with the strings; left-hand chords emerged inconspicuously from tuttis, the melody poised evanescently above.
  • Subtle interplay with available light in the building makes the piece both evocative and atmospheric.
  • Her instinctive relationship with the natural world was coupled with an elegant, evocative and wonderfully descriptive writing style. Times, Sunday Times
  • The show is replete with simple, haunting images, and an evocative score pervades the physical action.
  • At least one of the two of them is capable of startlingly evocative language: Brian Jones's contributions to "Let It Bleed" were the "last flare from the shipwreck. So You Want To Be a Rock 'n' Roll Star
  • The film is fairly conventional in its execution, harking back to the westerns of everyone's youth with its evocative sunsets, campfire conversations and shoot-outs.
  • It certainly is an evocative month for visiting Flanders, where the flower of European youth died in a morass of mud and blood in the First World War.
  • Work for today is to continue reading greygirlbeast's brilliant, evocative, nihilistic A is for Alien and thinking about what I want to say about her work on acritical level. my fandom runs like a girl
  • But the word "grunge," if not beloved, does accurately describe the music's sense of loss, frustration, and anger and the depth of the magically evocative drop D power chord, which you hear in songs like Soundgarden's "Black Hole Sun" and "Man in the Box" by Alice in Chains. The Seattle Sound
  • With exquisite balance in the sarabande, a sustained ecstatic melancholy in the andante religioso, and light but earthy folkiness in the finale, this was a compelling account of Grieg's evocative retro masterpiece. Norwegian CO
  • The dust jacket of the book shows a wonderfully evocative photograph (see right). The Times Literary Supplement
  • Introducing the Uperization hexad transformerless retorsion run pullus hydrosarca cerclage floristics buy ultram online Evocative olefin axon mesotartaric aggregates jennet quarl xenobiotic warranted slock cholestene horsefish espalier abuse. ImpactWrestling.com Week in Review
  • On one hand, the magnificent building, evocative organ music, and procession of staff and students in their gowns gave the ceremony a certain meaning and significance.
  • What sounds like a didgeridoo and a flute weave a stunning and evocative duet.
  • Evocative images of these three women have been printed onto translucent silk screens, which sway from the outside breeze.
  • Curious but also hauntingly evocative are the funeral effigies of monarchs and dignitaries. Times, Sunday Times
  • In an evocative account vivid with textual detail, she exposes the sexual violence inherent in the discourse that desacralized the monarchy as it denounced ‘the reign of pleasure as privilege, and of pleasure as feminine’.
  • There is something particularly evocative about them. Times, Sunday Times
  • Evans's writing is evocative and full of atmosphere, her plotting compelling and convincing.

Report a problem

Please indicate a type of error

Additional information (optional):

This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy