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VEXEVirtual Executable
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The idea I went out to defraud this charity not mortifies and vexes me.
This challenge is akin to, yet the opposite of, the one that vexes environmentalists: because the earth is completely visible and tangible, we have difficulty remembering her too.
If the city haunts, if the suburbs are pouring questions into you, if the farmland vexes you, if a place makes a vessel of you into which it pours its waters, whether foul or fair, if a certain landscape is requiring your mind, if it feels endless in its questions, then begin there.
In the first instance, it studiously vexes very venerable and very new narratives, as Gavarry proposes to tell anew the Biblical tale of Ruth, in a story ser in the present-day Parisian suburbs.
Though an extreme case, the shocking incident brought to light a type of elder abuse that vexes nursing home residents, their families, and frontline caregivers: resident-to-resident elder mistreatment (RREM), a largely unstudied occurrence that takes the form of verbal attacks, physical violence, and, less commonly, sexual assault.
Such nation-hopping vexes international sports officials who've tightened eligibility rules to combat perceptions that athletes from poorer countries are resources for the highest bidder.
Sincerely insincere, insincerely sincere, authentically inauthentic, inauthentically authentic, his work vexes the normative and all the usual binaries.
I think the issue of wrongful convictions is the issue that vexes prosecutors more than any other.
While the multi-faceted texture of the Tea Party Movement infuses its sinews with strength, it also vexes those trying to define the movement or to decide for themselves if the movement mirrors their own sense of right and wrong.
It vexes him that these gays are being "welcomed into the American mainstream in mounting numbers" and that the "armed guards at the gate .
What vexes them more is that the current administration seems intent on throttling, controlling or at the very least, more tightly regulating a wide swath of the American economy.
As a practice and a problem, representation vexes the narrative, proving at once inevitable and unbearable--its fetishism alternately seductive and debilitating.