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She describes herself as " a Sanskritist, indeed a recovering Orientalist " and " an old-fashioned philologist ".
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She and describes
She describes, first, the imaginary reaction of a foreigner puzzled by this `` unseasonable exultation '' ; ;
She has referenced this independence from major labels in song more than once, including " The Million You Never Made " ( Not A Pretty Girl ), which discusses the act of turning down a lucrative contract, " The Next Big Thing " ( Not So Soft ), which describes an imagined meeting with a label head-hunter who evaluates the singer based on her looks, and " Napoleon " ( Dilate ), which sympathizes sarcastically with an unnamed friend who did sign with a label.
She describes in the book that individuals may deal with reactions to death, such as frustration and grief, differently.
She describes herself as a " relative pacifist ", meaning that she doesn't support unilateral disarmament.
She describes him as " painfully shy, completely enigmatic and more eccentric ... than anyone had ever met.
She describes these “ positive emotions ” as coming from four different areas of one ’ s self: from a cognitive, psychological, social, or physical perspective .< ref > Fredrickson, Barbara L., et al.
She describes the land of the Bong tree as being similar to Robinson Crusoe's, " only without its drawbacks.
She describes the summons to battle, the deaths of many of the gods and how Odin, himself, is slain.
She is adept at designing mechanised weapons, but also appreciates the nobility of what she describes as more ' primitive ' combat.
She describes their remixing of popular culture sources as an " explicitly creative process ", maintaining that it prompts the reader to adopt some of the group's views by forcing " the individual to reconsider normative methods of approaching the content ".
She was the author of many novels, plays, films, interviews, essays and short fiction, including her best-selling, apparently autobiographical work L ' Amant ( 1984 ), translated into English as The Lover, which describes her youthful affair with a Chinese man.
She may originally have been an earth goddess, associated with such attributes of fertility as the cornucopia and apple baskets ; she may also have been associated with Silvanus and the Rhine Valley .. Green describes Aericura as a ' Gaulish Hecuba.
On the " Notes About Nothing " featurette on the DVD package, the series creator and star Jerry Seinfeld says that Louis-Dreyfus's ability to eat a peanut M & M without breaking the peanut aptly describes the actress: " She cracks you up without breaking your nuts.
" She further describes the city as "... a place where different groups have left their imprint while trying to create a sample of what life should be like.
She describes her ambition as a quest for glory, perfection and praise, which, she states, is not effeminate.
She is currently finishing work on her next album titled " Pretty Time Bomb " which she describes as being " A nostalgic sort of dream of being a pop star in the ‘ 60s and early ‘ 70s.
She is currently preparing to release her second album, which she describes as " an independent effort ".
She and herself
She was telling herself that this might just be her reward at the end of a long meaningful search for truth.
She softly let herself into the bed, and took her regular side, away from the door, where she slept better because Keith was between her and the invader.
She ended her letter with the assurance that she considered his friendship for her daughter and herself to be an honor, from which she could not part `` without still more pain ''.
She was occupying herself in an attempt to write an article about the variety of houses that they had rented abroad.
She had even steeled herself to keep Juanita upstairs in the nurse's room off the empty nursery, although the girl tried to insist on moving back to the quarters to spare Kate remembrance of the baby's death.
She took a good look at herself in the mirror before she turned and, walking with very small steps, started toward the door.
She walked back to the house and entered, feeling herself returning, sensing some kind of opportunity in the empty building.
She described herself as having the same kind of `` irresponsible '' feeling as she had once experienced under hypnosis.
She then described her experience as one in which she first had difficulty accepting for herself a state of being in which she relinquished control.
She paused at the kitchen door, caught her breath, told herself firmly that the opium was only an attempt to frighten her and went into the kitchen, where Glendora was eyeing the chickens dismally and Maude was cleaning lamp chimneys.
She found herself wishing an old wish, that she had told Doaty she was running away, that she had left something more behind her than the loving, sorry note and her best garnet pin.
She felt mindless, walking, and almost easy until the church spire told her she was near the cemetery, and she caught herself wondering what she would say to Doaty.