简体版 繁體版 English 한국어
登録 ログイン

feeling evokedの例文

例文モバイル版携帯版

  • I believe feelings evoked by music are both inherited and learned.
  • No three words ever expressed better the feeling evoked by the crack of a bat.
  • Even Clinique realizes that the happy feelings evoked by nostalgia aren't what they used to be.
  • Indeed, the atmosphere here Monday was subdued compared to the raw and raucous feelings evoked by the initial verdict.
  • In addition, each manuscript contains several of his drawings that recreate scenes and feelings evoked in songs or poems ."
  • Stembridge chose the name as " a description of the feeling evoked by the music, " intended to create the sensation of movement through regions of light and shadow.
  • The question posed by the book is why the feeling evoked by a shocking but momentary family altercation was one of shame, rather than something else _ grief, terror, resentment.
  • Many say the feeling at hearing the shofar compares to few things in secular life _ except, says Ochs, perhaps the feeling evoked at hearing the cry of a newborn baby.
  • So intense is the nostalgia and good feeling evoked by the film that " A Great Day in Harlem " is something akin to a jazz version of Proust's madeleine.
  • Tayali's woodcut subjects were usually about the common African man ( and woman ), and the feelings evoked by his daily travails, and the prevailing political landscape of the times.
  • "So intense is the nostalgia and good feeling evoked by the film that ` A Great Day in Harlem'is something akin to Proust's madeleine " ( Stephen Holden ).
  • I suspect he would have evaluated a work of literature by the interest of its plot, the richness or convincing reality of its characters, allusive play, and perhaps the feelings evoked in the reader.
  • The same mixed feelings evoked by " It's Black Entertainment " accrue to this February bounty; so much to honor and enjoy, such scant serious attention otherwise paid to blacks and, even more so, other minorities.
  • Individuals in the group collaboratively constructed the new field of psychogeography, which they defined as " the study of the specific effects of the urban landscape directed entirely by the feelings evoked in the individual by their surroundings, serving as the primary means for mapping and investigating the psychogeography of these different areas.
  • He instead attempted to convey " certain forces, elements or qualities, which were potent in medieval literature in Romance and are still potent in English ", avoiding literal translations in favor of " words and metaphors intended to evoke in the reader the same feelings evoked in the work's original reader ".
  • However, the spaces between these spots remained insensitive at first, unless sensations-such as heat or cold-reached above a certain threshold at which point the feeling evoked was unpleasant and usually perceived as being " more painful " than it was if the same stimulus was applied to Head's unaffected arm.
  • Another neurological approach distinguishes two classes of emotion : " classical " emotions such as love, anger and fear that are evoked by environmental stimuli, and " primordial " or " homeostatic emotions "  attention-demanding feelings evoked by body states, such as pain, hunger and fatigue, that motivate behavior ( withdrawal, eating or resting in these examples ) aimed at maintaining the body's internal milieu at its ideal state.