Pietersen said: "What people should know is that every single time I turn up for a training session and every single time I turn up for an international I will never ever shy away from
The process may be conceptually motivated, as Galli stresses, but the result is strongly decorative--a word we needn't shy away from
, since the category of decoration is, after all, basic to any concept of painting.
Many "creative types" shy away from
real estate because they're not "business-minded.
To quote the review of the hardcover in KLIATT, September 2003: Those of you familiar with Nolan's work (Dancing on the Edge and Born Blue) know she doesn't shy away from
difficult subjects such as troubled teenagers and religious themes.
Transcendental Illuminations does not shy away from
presenting metaphysical arguments about sensitive topics such as abortion (the claim is made that whether one has an abortion is based on God's predetermined dharma for each individual soul experience, and therefore there is no transgression against God).
The Minority Leader said some supporters of the bill had refused to believe the legislation would cause landlords to shy away from
renting to families with children under the age of seven, adding, "Did they expect landlords to come in [to City Hall] and testify that they were going to break the law?
These seemingly opposed approaches actually intersect in the concept of infinity, the Kaplans write, In making such points, the authors don't shy away from
equations, theorems, and graphs.
By the time students reach high school, however, girls tend to shy away from
math and science in part because fewer efforts are made to motivate them in these areas, according to experts.
Nor does Colescott shy away from
self-examination: he takes stock of his status as an accomplished black artist still on the edge of a white-dominated art establishment.
And rather than shy away from
this fact, Morel makes it the dramatic boiling point in a film awash in homoerotic imagery, including a casual orgy with a transsexual hooker.
Frank, author of the all-too-realistic and impressive Life is Funny (reviewed in KLIATT, March 2000) and America (reviewed in January 2002), doesn't shy away from
difficult topics, and this novel is no exception.