toggle menu
1000+ books

in a sentence

show 187 more with this conextual meaning
  • You are wounded, in the first place, in your esthetic feelings, and, secondly, in your pride.   (source)
    esthetic = sense of what is good or beautiful
  • The difference is that the classic reality is primarily theoretic but has its own esthetics too.†   (source)
  • It was not the type of body I admired—the long fluid muscles of swimmers hold more esthetic appeal for me—but it had a magnetic, almost nuclear, tension.†   (source)
  • The problem, therefore, is not one of good or evil, but one of esthetics.†   (source)
  • The Spaniard was already at the shore, facing the waves, and so immovably established that the esthetic ladies had withdrawn.†   (source)
  • One area of focus of aesthetic philosophy is to establish universal criteria of artistic quality regardless of the form of art being discussed.
    aesthetic = related to beauty or good taste
  • I am not in the habit of asking for the esthetic opinions of my draftsmen.   (source)
    esthetic = opinions of what is beautiful
  • To go far below the surface of this matter into the fundamental philosophy and esthetics of office-furnishing for the doctor, there are today two warring schools, the Tapestry School and the Aseptic School,   (source)
    esthetics = related to beauty or good taste -- often referring to one's appreciation of beauty or one's sense of what is beautiful
  • This supreme quality is felt by the artist when the esthetic image is first conceived in his imagination.   (source)
    esthetic = related to beauty -- often referring to one's appreciation of beauty or one's sense of what is beautiful
  • Paul Shepard, Man in the Landscape: A HISTORIC VIEW OF THE ESTHETICS OF NATURE†   (source)
  • These materials have no esthetic interest.†   (source)
  • It proceeds by feeling, intuition and esthetic conscience.†   (source)
  • Because this is Nick—the technology, the logic, the esthetics.†   (source)
  • He read Kant's esthetics with disappointment and then anger.†   (source)
  • The theoretic and esthetic split is between components of a single world.†   (source)
  • There is a classic esthetic which romantics often miss because of its subtlety.†   (source)
  • There's an entire branch of philosophy concerned with the definition of Quality, known as esthetics.†   (source)
  • The romantic reality is primarily esthetic, but has its theory too.†   (source)
  • Some esthetic student had discovered an article on Pablo Picasso in Life magazine.†   (source)
  • These latter having come in the name of the Divine Esthetic.†   (source)
  • For this reason, I am bound by the esthetics of the situation to call it to your attention.†   (source)
  • ...[Sumerian incantations] demonstrate an intimate connection between the religious, the magical, and the esthetic so complete that any attempt to pull one away from the other will distort the whole.†   (source)
  • Esthetics as a parlor affectation is ludicrous and sometimes a little obscene; as a way of life it sometimes attains dignity.†   (source)
  • As cultural ecologist Paul Shepard has observed, "The nomadic Bedouin does not dote on scenery, paint landscapes, or compile a nonutilitarian natural history...." [H]is life is so profoundly in transaction with nature that there is no place for abstraction or esthetics or a "nature philosophy" which can be separated from the rest of his life.†   (source)
  • "I always considered scientific opinion more objective than esthetic judgments," the Getty's curator of antiquities Marion True said when the truth about the kouros finally emerged.†   (source)
  • He looked like the hulk of an evangelist or a professor of esthetics who had spent years in contemplation in obscure museums.†   (source)
  • He had a yellow complexion, curly hair, a hard face made of soft muscles, and the revolting handsomeness belonging to the esthetic standards of barroom corners; his blurred brown eyes had the empty flatness of glass.†   (source)
  • He was only showing what is always there beneath the spatial esthetics and the mind-modeling rigor of the game, beneath the forevisional bursts of insight—an autoworld of pain and loss.†   (source)
  • It's the kind of human junk that deepens the landscape, makes it sadder and lonelier and places a vague sad subjective regret at the edge of your response—not regret so much as a sense of time's own esthetic, how strange and still and beautiful a chunk of concrete can be, lived in fleetingly and abandoned, the soul of wilderness signed by men and women passing through.†   (source)
  • There's an esthetic to doing things that are unfamiliar and another esthetic to doing things that are familiar.†   (source)
  • These terms "theoretic" and "esthetic" correspond to what Phaedrus later called classic and romantic modes of reality and probably shaped these terms in his mind more than he ever knew.†   (source)
  • If the University of Chicago was interested in the esthetics of what he was saying rather than the rational content, they were failing their fundamental purpose as a University.†   (source)
  • "This is a true esthetic feeling which all mathematicians know," Poincaré said, "but of which the profane are so ignorant as often to be tempted to smile."†   (source)
  • Now, as the first step of the crystallization process, he saw that when Quality is kept undefined by definition, the entire field called esthetics is wiped out — completely disenfranchised — kaput.†   (source)
  • The book states that there's a theoretic component of man's existence which is primarily Western (and this corresponded to Phaedrus' laboratory past) and an esthetic component of man's existence which is seen more strongly in the Orient (and this corresponded to Phaedrus' Korean past) and that these never seem to meet.†   (source)
  • Therefore, I say unto you, the esthetics of what you have witnessed this evening were of a high order.†   (source)
  • To be safe, though, practice every night in front of a mirror with that esthetics lecture you gave back at Ratri's monastery.†   (source)
  • Then, beyond morals or logic or esthetics, one is wind or fire, the sea, the mountains, rain, the sun or the stars, the flight of an arrow, the end of a day, the clasp of love.†   (source)
  • His ethics are open to censure, but his esthetics were unimpeachable.†   (source)
  • Maria's loving words, her fond and tender looks tore large gaps in the bulwark of my esthetics.†   (source)
  • Other changes followed, of a purely esthetic nature.†   (source)
  • No one cared about an issue of esthetics.†   (source)
  • Kiki's esthetic judgment is not yours—nor mine.†   (source)
  • No one could tell whether it was esthetic appreciation or hatred of his mother or both.†   (source)
  • Just keep me off esthetics if you want to keep me at all.†   (source)
  • An artless esthetic criticism, then, keeps its highest praise for this so-called character-drama in which each character makes his appearance unmistakably as a separate and single entity.†   (source)
  • Only from afar and by degrees the suspicion dawns here and there that all this is perhaps a cheap and superficial esthetic philosophy, and that we make a mistake in attributing to our great dramatists those magnificent conceptions of beauty that come to us from antiquity.†   (source)
  • Just as the gramophone contaminated the esthetic and intellectual atmosphere of my study and just as the American dances broke in as strangers and disturbers, yes, and as destroyers, into my carefully tended garden of music, so, too, from all sides there broke in new and dreaded and disintegrating influences upon my life that, till now, bad been so sharply marked off and so deeply secluded.†   (source)
  • Architecture is primarily a utilitarian conception, and the problem is to elevate the principle of pragmatism into the realm of esthetic abstraction.†   (source)
  • Though not for esthetic enjoyment.†   (source)
  • Wonder what you'd accomplish if you decided to go all the way and sell your matchless body for purposes other than esthetic contemplation—in exchange for commissions for Peter Keating.†   (source)
  • Of course, I can't say that it represents my own esthetic convictions, but people of culture must keep their minds open to anything, I mean, to include any viewpoint in creative art, we must be broad-minded above all, don't you think so?†   (source)
  • It was stated that Cosmo-Slotnick were not merely the leaders in the art of the motion picture, but embraced all the arts, since all contributed to the creation of the films; and architecture being a lofty, though neglected, branch of esthetics, Cosmo-Slotnick were ready to put it on the map.†   (source)
  • It's only an esthetic fancy.†   (source)
  • Call it an esthetic one.†   (source)
  • It leads to eugenics rather than to esthetic.†   (source)
  • The mystery of esthetic, like that of material creation, is accomplished.†   (source)
  • —MacAlister, answered Stephen, would call my esthetic theory applied Aquinas.†   (source)
  • Then he said quickly: —I hear you are writing some essays about esthetics.†   (source)
  • —When may we expect to have something from you on the esthetic question?†   (source)
  • So far as this side of esthetic philosophy extends, Aquinas will carry me all along the line.†   (source)
  • The esthetic emotion (I used the general term) is therefore static.†   (source)
  • An esthetic image is presented to us either in space or in time.†   (source)
  • In finding the answers to them I found the theory of esthetic which I am trying to explain.†   (source)
  • The passenger lifts, the arrangement for coals (a great temptation for a dishonest porter), were all familiar matters to her, and perhaps a relief from the politico-economical-esthetic atmosphere that reigned at the Schlegels.†   (source)
  • In spite of all that deep and urgent curiosity and desire that had eventually led him to that place and caused him to yield, still, because of the moral precepts with which he had so long been familiar, and also because of the nervous esthetic inhibitions which were characteristic of him, he could not but look back upon all this as decidedly degrading and sinful.†   (source)
  • He liked his windows open at night and he disliked men who spat tobacco juice on sidewalks, but he was jarred by hearing these certainly esthetic and possibly hygienic reforms proposed with holy frenzy and bogus statistics.†   (source)
  • He came under the influence of Newman's Apologia; the picturesqueness of the Roman Catholic faith appealed to his esthetic sensibility; and it was only the fear of his father's wrath (a plain, blunt man of narrow ideas, who read Macaulay) which prevented him from "going over.'†   (source)
  • The esthetic image in the dramatic form is life purified in and reprojected from the human imagination.†   (source)
  • Lynch made a grimace at the raw grey sky and said: —If I am to listen to your esthetic philosophy give me at least another cigarette.†   (source)
  • —In so far as it is apprehended by the sight, which I suppose means here esthetic intellection, it will be beautiful.†   (source)
  • —Art, said Stephen, is the human disposition of sensible or intelligible matter for an esthetic end.†   (source)
  • But, temporal or spatial, the esthetic image is first luminously apprehended as selfbounded and selfcontained upon the immeasurable background of space or time which is not it.†   (source)
  • The dramatic form is reached when the vitality which has flowed and eddied round each person fills every person with such vital force that he or she assumes a proper and intangible esthetic life.†   (source)
  • The first step in the direction of beauty is to understand the frame and scope of the imagination, to comprehend the act itself of esthetic apprehension.†   (source)
  • The desire and loathing excited by improper esthetic means are really not esthetic emotions not only because they are kinetic in character but also because they are not more than physical.†   (source)
  • —One difficulty, said Stephen, in esthetic discussion is to know whether words are being used according to the literary tradition or according to the tradition of the marketplace.†   (source)
  • —He uses the word VISA, said Stephen, to cover esthetic apprehensions of all kinds, whether through sight or hearing or through any other avenue of apprehension.†   (source)
  • —This hypothesis, Stephen repeated, is the other way out: that, though the same object may not seem beautiful to all people, all people who admire a beautiful object find in it certain relations which satisfy and coincide with the stages themselves of all esthetic apprehension.†   (source)
  • —Rhythm, said Stephen, is the first formal esthetic relation of part to part in any esthetic whole or of an esthetic whole to its part or parts or of any part to the esthetic whole of which it is a part.†   (source)
  • I thought he might mean that CLARITAS is the artistic discovery and representation of the divine purpose in anything or a force of generalization which would make the esthetic image a universal one, make it outshine its proper conditions.†   (source)
  • It awakens, or ought to awaken, or induces, or ought to induce, an esthetic stasis, an ideal pity or an ideal terror, a stasis called forth, prolonged, and at last dissolved by what I call the rhythm of beauty.†   (source)
  • Yes, those were noble names on the dusky flyleaf and, even for so poor a Latinist as he, the dusky verses were as fragrant as though they had lain all those years in myrtle and lavender and vervain; but yet it wounded him to think that he would never be but a shy guest at the feast of the world's culture and that the monkish learning, in terms of which he was striving to forge out an esthetic philosophy, was held no higher by the age he lived in than the subtle and curious jargons of heraldry and falconry.†   (source)
  • The instant wherein that supreme quality of beauty, the clear radiance of the esthetic image, is apprehended luminously by the mind which has been arrested by its wholeness and fascinated by its harmony is the luminous silent stasis of esthetic pleasure, a spiritual state very like to that cardiac condition which the Italian physiologist Luigi Galvani, using a phrase almost as beautiful as Shelley's, called the enchantment of the heart.†   (source)
  • Yes, I have been all my life taking offense, to please myself, taking offense on esthetic grounds, for it is not so much pleasant as distinguished sometimes to be insulted—that you had forgotten, great elder, it is distinguished!†   (source)
  • She was—in no want indeed of esthetic illumination, for Ralph found it a joy that renewed his own early passion to act as cicerone to his eager young kinswoman.†   (source)
  • Its real beauty is that it destroys responsibility and consequences . . . clean, quick, sure; nothing to rot later. Antibiotic, aesthetic, practical.   (source)
    aesthetic = tasteful or attractive
  • ...the Insurpassable Joy of the Life Aesthetic.   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • You can think of it as a matter of  aesthetics.   (source)
    aesthetics = what is beautiful or desirable
    unconventional spelling: Aesthetics is the British spelling. Americans spell it esthetics.
  • Office chairs in people's minds had a certain aesthetic.   (source)
    aesthetic = beauty or attractiveness
  • My field was the aesthetics of painting.   (source)
    aesthetics = the study of what is beautiful
  • General Peckem thought of himself as aesthetic and intellectual.   (source)
    aesthetic = having good taste
  • Sabina's initial inner revolt against Communism was aesthetic rather than ethical in character.   (source)
    aesthetic = (having to do with) a sense of beauty
  • The aesthetic evil of a footnote seems in order just here,   (source)
    aesthetic = related to the guiding principles of what is attractive or desirable
  • "I'm not much for car upkeep simply for aesthetics' sake," he said.   (source)
    aesthetics = beauty or good taste
  • Events must play themselves out to aesthetic, moral and logical conclusion.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty
  • They never let science crush the aesthetic and the beautiful.   (source)
    aesthetic = tasteful (or sense of beauty)
  • But Lydia is a confection, and he doesn't wish to deprive himself of such an aesthetic pleasure too soon.   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • Forgive Simon. We haven't had high-quality cellists for a couple years, so he's excited about new blood. In a purely aesthetic way.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to a sense of what is beautiful
  • They stepped away from him. Craftsmen assessing their work. Seeking aesthetic distance. ... He was semi-conscious, but wasn't moving. His skull was fractured in three places. His nose and both his cheekbones were smashed, leaving his face pulpy, undefined. The blow to his mouth had...   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty or good taste
  • any battle or bombing raid or artillery barrage has the aesthetic purity of absolute moral indifference-a powerful, implacable beauty-and a true war story will tell the truth about this, though the truth is ugly.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to the guiding principles of what is attractive
  • Like most veteran Everest guides, Groom believed that although it was acceptable--and, indeed, aesthetically preferable--to do without bottled oxygen when climbing on one's own, it would be extremely irresponsible to guide the peak without using it.   (source)
    aesthetically = in consideration of beauty
  • Harald argued ... [for] actively putting to death people who offended his aesthetic tastes and didn't fit his image of the perfect Swedish race.   (source)
    aesthetic = sense of beauty or tastefulness
  • which he only did because he was trying to prove he could be aesthetic in spite of being a medical student.   (source)
    aesthetic = tasteful
  • In his aesthetics he investigated what happens when we are overwhelmed by beauty--in a work of art, for instance.   (source)
    aesthetics = study of beauty
  • By then it had become fashionable among alpine cognoscenti to denigrate Everest as a slag heap--a peak lacking sufficient technical challenges or aesthetic appeal to be a worthy objective for a "serious" climber, which I desperately aspired to be.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty
  • …except for the briefest moments, during which one is not usually in a mood for aesthetic enjoyment, there is nothing to look at but the bleak confusion inside the tent and the scaly, bearded countenance of one's companion-   (source)
  • A few elves have gone beyond mere aesthetic changes and altered their anatomy to adapt to various environments, as you will see during the Blood-oath Celebration.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty or taste
  • He was almost ridiculously handsome: the narrow, aesthetic face; the slash of cheekbones; and sculpted mouth.   (source)
    aesthetic = attractive
  • But he misses the point, of course, of the aesthetics of the placement of the Breakfast Room and my belief that it shall go virtually unused because of it.   (source)
    aesthetics = considerations of beauty and enjoyment
  • You don't consider the aesthetics.   (source)
    aesthetics = beauty
  • ...it was pulled down many years later by art students who burned it in the Plaza of the University as a symbol of an aesthetic and a time they despised.   (source)
    aesthetic = sense of beauty or tastefulness
  • It looked directly onto the gray backs of three stone warehouses, the windows of which were drawn, for aesthetic reasons, in creosote.   (source)
    aesthetic = attractiveness
  • She sensed when a guest needed more tea before the guest did, expressed herself by filling his cup, thought in terms of matching, balancing, connecting, completing. In terms, that is, of family, which wasn't so much an idea for her, as an aesthetic.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty or good taste
  • [of the cat, George] He isn't good company, he is not sympathetic, and he has little aesthetic value.   (source)
  • Jackie prefers to spend time with her children or concoct designs for a lavish renovation of the White House, an activity that does not interest her husband, who has little aesthetic sense when it comes to such matters.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to guiding principles of what is beautiful
  • The men of the church, who paid the bills for construction with money they couldn't really spare, did not care much for aesthetics, but they knew their Bible, particularly Matthew. Only a fool will build on sand, and since there was no solid rock, they built their own out of cement. I think Matthew was referring to character, not architecture, but...   (source)
    aesthetics = concern for what is beautiful
  • Our tastes, aesthetically speaking, were very different, and the simple truth was we both liked our independence and personal space.   (source)
    aesthetically = relating to what is beautiful
  • Most people did not appreciate the aesthetics of turnips, Ruth thought as she chose five good ones, whereas she loved them, their crunchiness, the way they absorbed the flavor of whatever they were immersed in, gravy or pickling juice.   (source)
    aesthetics = beautiful and tasteful qualities
  • My motivation was largely aesthetic.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty or good taste
  • Vernon Lee's books on aesthetics   (source)
    aesthetics = the study of what is beautiful or tasteful
  • he knew that the sincerity of his own bullfighting would be so set off by the false aesthetics of the bull-fighters of the decadent period   (source)
    aesthetics = sense of what is beautiful
  • "Messy things," said Marilla, whose aesthetic sense was not noticeably developed.   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • Yet in an aesthetic way he saw the charm of it,   (source)
    aesthetic = in reference to appreciation of beauty
  • his mind showed a preference always for the ideal and the aesthetic,   (source)
    aesthetic = beautiful
  • Ah, it's not picturesque, not aesthetically attractive!   (source)
    aesthetically = in a manner that is beautiful or tasteful
  • "Ech, I am an aesthetic louse and nothing more," he added suddenly, laughing like a madman.   (source)
    aesthetic = beautiful, tasteful, or related to beauty or taste
  • As the weaver elaborated his pattern for no end but the pleasure of his aesthetic sense, so might a man live his life,   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • No doubt they regarded aesthetic values as material objects which an unclouded vision could not fail to discern, without needing to have their equivalent in experience of life stored up and slowly ripening in one's heart.   (source)
    aesthetic = one's sense of what is beautiful
  • But down here he acts the little god with his gentility, and his patronage, and his sham aesthetics, and every one--even your mother--is taken in.   (source)
    aesthetics = sense of what is beautiful
  • ...for a transitory enchanted moment man must have held his breath in the presence of this continent, compelled into an aesthetic contemplation he neither understood nor desired...   (source)
    aesthetic = referring to one's sense of what is beautiful
  • He held forth on the love of ornament—the cottage parlour moved him thereto—and its connection with aesthetics.   (source)
    aesthetics = beauty
  • Celia was playing an "air, with variations," a small kind of tinkling which symbolized the aesthetic part of the young ladies' education,   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • To visit one's lover, with tears and reproaches, at his own residence, was an image so agreeable to Mrs. Penniman's mind that she felt a sort of aesthetic disappointment at its lacking, in this case, the harmonious accompaniments of darkness and storm.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty
  • Kosmos Who includes diversity and is Nature, ... Who holds duly his or her triune proportion of realism, spiritualism, and of the aesthetic or intellectual, Who ...   (source)
    aesthetic = sense of what is beautiful
  • A man who advocates aesthetic effort and deprecates social effort is only likely to be understood by a class to which social effort has become a stale matter.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty or good taste
  • he had himself insisted on their securing a box and going because it would be an instructive and aesthetic pleasure for the children.   (source)
    aesthetic = related to beauty
  • in this attribute moral or aesthetic poverty contrasts plausibly with material, since those who suffer do not mind it, whilst those who mind it soon cease to suffer.   (source)
    aesthetic = appreciation of beauty
  • But if, in the face of all this, you still declare that whaling has no aesthetically noble associations connected with it...   (source)
    aesthetically = with a kind of beauty
  • Dublin's premier photographic artist, being responsible for the esthetic execution.   (source)
    esthetic = related to beauty
  • "Aesthetics?" he repeated.†   (source)
  • Part of her interest in this was aesthetic: she liked the look of the thing.†   (source)
  • Did you mean ....do you mean for you it was an aesthetic choice, not a moral one?†   (source)
  • But give me credit for some aesthetic principles.†   (source)
  • Everything was rough-hewn and seemingly careless, without signs of aesthetic design.†   (source)
  • Our bar is a corner bar with a haphazard, patchwork aesthetic.†   (source)
  • So, let us not get bogged down with elaborate designs or bow to aesthetic vanities.†   (source)
  • It's not glamorous to those who are into what's aesthetically pleasing.†   (source)
  • Ferris was fed up with Burnham's pressure and aesthetic interference.†   (source)
  • This was just inspired by his aesthetic.†   (source)
  • They choose faith in preference to aesthetic pleasure and reason's call of duty.†   (source)
  • Because all aesthetic decisions are moral, really.†   (source)
  • But from the perspective of aesthetics, I must be right and the universe must be wrong.†   (source)
  • Any objections to the process were purely aesthetic.†   (source)
  • I thought aesthetic decisions could be completely immoral.†   (source)
  • He who lives at the aesthetic stage lives for the moment and grasps every opportunity of enjoyment.†   (source)
  • It is even possible to have an aesthetic, or 'reflective,' attitude to sorrow and suffering.†   (source)
  • Some relapse into the reflective life of their aesthetic stage.†   (source)
  • An aesthetic voyager whose home is the road.†   (source)
  • Were all these people living at the aesthetic stage?†   (source)
  • He calls them the aesthetic stage, the ethical stage, and the religious stage.†   (source)
  • Lorenzo couldn't program, but he knew for sure that the robot was aesthetically challenged.†   (source)
  • Her interest in Volkswagen Bugs was less aesthetic.†   (source)
  • It was an aesthetic thing, but an environmental choice, too.†   (source)
  • Clearly, Jalal Nasser had not selected the sites with aesthetics in mind.†   (source)
  • Kitsch is the aesthetic ideal of all politicians and all political parties and movements.†   (source)
  • It's an aesthetic pleasure, almost spiritual.†   (source)
  • Some of the changes are purely, if bizarrely, aesthetic.†   (source)
  • For me it's purely justice-not so much utilitarian, but aesthetic.†   (source)
  • These names don't have much in common, phonetically or aesthetically, with the low-education names.†   (source)
  • The war is responsible for that, although war itself has no aesthetic.†   (source)
  • "They didn't understand the aesthetic at all," says Dowell.†   (source)
  • We've always had an aesthetic intention and a long-range plan.†   (source)
  • And what are the aesthetic scores today?†   (source)
  • "About aesthetics," Alessandro said, rolling his eyes upward.†   (source)
  • The behavior of light is to aesthetics what physics is to engineering.†   (source)
  • We were behind the glass saying, 'There isn't going to be an aesthetically refined prototype!'†   (source)
  • I was about to become a professor of aesthetics.†   (source)
  • I do my accounting as a matter of aesthetics.†   (source)
  • How the annihilation is accomplished is an irrelevant detail, a matter of aesthetics.†   (source)
  • MORE (Won't respond; with aesthetic distaste-not moral disapproval) It's devious.†   (source)
  • "The aesthetic response is in large part a response to order as moral affirmation," Freeman said.†   (source)
  • —of the aesthetic proclivity is, in one word, immm-oral!†   (source)
  • Painters and musicians have a marked aesthetic proclivity.†   (source)
  • "There is an aesthetic side to the question," Will said.†   (source)
  • If the Universe is apprehended aesthetically, which is to say in terms of sensation—†   (source)
  • All a part of the aesthetic.†   (source)
▲ show less (of above)