He was under an intolerable necessity to convey something
that he felt, and he created them with that intention alone.
But if he could convey something
about the rap scene in India that wasn't shown in the film, what would it be?
Vintage items and antiques convey something
more to interiors than other accessories.
"When his boss called him, he was making some strange noise trying to convey something
. When I called him, too, he was neither able to talk nor message."
'When we want to convey something
to our husbands, we leave a message in a cellphone the Boss uses,' said M*, another girl who lived in the house.
Since the 1950s, humans have been leaving clues in space about humanity, hoping they'll convey something
about life on Earth to any aliens that may find them.
"It's a theatrical, absorbing performance which works in part because of Efron's own cultish celebrity, but also because he manages to convey something
dark and sinister lurking beneath the polished surface."
I now really know the power that you have in stillness, and in economy as well - how you can convey something
in the most efficient way.
Notwithstanding the way that you are prepared to offer fulfillment to your guests, you furthermore find the opportunity to convey something
particular of regular care.
Feuerman is not the first to employ the technique of suspending disbelief to convey something
"I hope viewers will experience my photographs in the same way that my guests experience safari with me - it's not about careering around wild places frantically ticking species off a list, but quietly considering each animal we are privileged to encounter, gaining more understanding of its nature, behaviour and circumstance, and trying to convey something
of its essence and its experience of the world.
He even wondered why US officials, in meetings they have with the leadership of the two communities and the government of Cyprus, did not convey something
specific about the contribution of Turkey, but only communicate words.
That description "glacial" is used often in music, usually to convey something
delicate and electronic and very often it does indeed come from Iceland, so the reference is fairly literal, at the risk of being lazy.
Each contact with a shopper should convey something
new to keep then-attention.