One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- old-fashioned term for sculptural
- ‘The effect is that of a Rorschach test, not of Courbet's or Cezanne's sculpturesque textiles.’
- ‘One is a black and white, solid-looking sculpturesque head of an older man looking out from years of experience.’
- ‘This was followed by a another exceptional item ‘thillana’, which is a joyous dance with delicate foot movements and sculpturesque poses.’
- ‘Lakshmi and Shanmuga display a succession of foot rhythms and sculpturesque poses, graceful movements of arms and body.’
- ‘Elsewhere, another such ‘baby,’ this one with four tentacles, lies on its back, wiggling his creepy appendages at an individual wearing a cloak and a bizarre sculpturesque mound atop his head.’
- ‘Callan finds a host of possibilities for this ‘punching’ process, including tapping Mac Zedong into Elvis in a Warhol monograph, and making layered, sculpturesque objects that look like topographical maps.’
- ‘Other marketplace standards that made the ‘Workspheres’ cut include bewitching Apple computer products, such as a translucent, sculpturesque G4 Cube computer and a highly desirable, wafer-thin, oversized monitor.’
- ‘Despite its post-1920 date (ca. 1935 is the year suggested in the ‘Modern Starts’ publication), the sculpturesque appliance beautifully bridges the conceptual gap between specialty departments.’
- ‘His dramatic compositions of bridge pilings, freeway foundations and steel frameworks are as calmly sculpturesque as a Greek Kouri yet still create a sense of unease.’
- ‘Ritha Chatterjee once wrote that Damayanti had brought to Kathak ‘flowing lines and sculpturesque poses.’’
- ‘Sathya displays a succession of foot rhythms and sculpturesque poses with playful eyes, graceful movement of arms and body.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.