If there is anything truly controversial contained in Ratliffs poker-faced documentary, it is that he refuses to condescend
or otherwise show his hand: Trinity church members can look at the film and feel as if they've been represented, even honored.
For he did not condescend
to the objects of his desire; he knew them as people and gave them human identities in his art.
Cricket's one-day world champions are fuming that England still only condescend
to give them a one-off Test.
Yet her work does not condescend
to those who imbibe TV culture: there is empathy and at times a shared pleasure.
The groups launched campaigns to remove the term from state and company forms, as they found that not only it condescends
women but also does it bolster male machismo because it originates from the word 'virgin'.
P & D, much condescended
to at the time, has been somewhat shuffled aside in contemporary art history, and I can't say what Wright knows about it; still, he similarly asserts the aesthetic power of decorative motifs.
Historians and Venetianists, however, will nor feel condescended
to and may themselves want to borrow the excellent parish map.
1 : a feeling of disrespect or disapproval of something or someone <It amused him that she pretended such contempt for him and yet condescended
to show off .
The review of What It Means was condescending (and one condescends
to a writer like Charles Murray at one's peril) and full of passages dismissing libertarian thought as the stuff of college late-night bull sessions, "fringe elements and half-baked ideas," with a passing swipe at REASON as soft on polygamy.
Now forgotten as a poet, Montesquiou had condescended
to the fawning, yo unger ecrivain for years and never forgave him for successfully immortalizing him as a character.
Whether they deserve it or not, such readers may occasionally feel condescended
to in this nevertheless informative and well-organized introductory text.