definition of narratively by The Free Dictionary

“It’s aesthetically and very, very much narratively built in that kind of iconic lone gunslinger/sword-wielder.”
Still, it’s a visually striking, if fragmentary, payoff after five years of both narratively good and grueling conflicts.
On a final note, episode four, which felt like yet another filler in the mould of episode two, now seems to be this season’s crucial one narratively speaking.
Using fantasy music to tell narratively way to tell Jamie”.
But her ascendancy would feel a little too narratively clean — what was the point of these eight seasons if it all ended the way Dany said it would back in Season 1?
Jennifer Lack asks how influence and inheritance shape identity in Narratively Satisfying.
Gorgeously published on heavy paper, sprinkled with Yiddish and spiked with bits of Newman’s own family lore, the book is luminous, both visually and narratively. Nine-year-old Gittel finds herself alone and at sea and afraid, but she keeps encountering kindnesses.
An incredibly strong film narratively, technically, visually and philosophically, it has been turned into a classic.
Charyn has a gift for the unexpected, both linguistically and narratively: A snake wraps itself around a boy’s arm “like a living bandage,” and President McKinley has “the soft, sunken heart of a chocolate eclair.” The most emotionally resonant relationship in the book is between Roosevelt and Josephine, his pet mountain lion.
‘I’m proud to call myself a Malay first, at the same time Malaysian first because these are not mutually exclusive narratively.’
Unlike the linear story developing in the main series, Fallout 76 will, narratively, act as a standalone prequel set 59 years before the start of the first Fallout.
/ hedge sparrows?” finding in each moment of quiet a connecting sound-image, something to “stitch the world together, space / to matter.” The sequences most narratively moving moment comes in “Gone,” when Gross lays out a breathtakingly painful antithesis to this “Calculus of sound”: a picture of the dingle destroyed, “A great / unlistening.”

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