Definition of Nuancing

1. nuance [v] - See also: nuance



Nuancing Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Nuancing

npov
nrn
nsP2 proteinase
nsutite
ntamani
ntamanis
nth
nu
nu bodies
nu body
nu metal
nu skool
nuance
nuanced
nuances
nuancing (current term)
nub
nubbed
nubber
nubbers
nubbier
nubbiest
nubbin
nubbiness
nubbinesses
nubbing
nubbing cheat
nubbins
nubble
nubbled

Literary usage of Nuancing

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Language: An Introduction to the Study of Speech by Edward Sapir (1921)
"... nuancing of, a finicky play on, the primary concept, it tends to be absorbed by the radical word, to disappear as such. English words crave spaces ..."

2. Language: An Introduction to the Study of Speech by Edward Sapir (1921)
"As soon as the derivation runs danger of being felt as a mere nuancing of, a finicky play on, the primary concept, it tends to be absorbed by the radical ..."

3. The National Cyclopaedia of American Biography: Being the History of the by James Terry White (1910)
"... one in employing the artistic delivery of Lieder, thus uniting the beauty of tone, musical phrasing and nuancing with intelligible delivery of words. ..."

4. Review of Reviews and World's Work by Albert Shaw (1904)
"Here, in this slender red line which runs from end to end of the roll, are plainly indicated every desirable effect in nuancing, the lights and shades which ..."

5. The Orchestra and Orchestral Music by William James Henderson (1899)
"... (nuancing) is far better—depend also on phrasing. In singing, phrasing means the division of the melody into groups of notes, so that breath can be ..."

6. Early History of Singing by William James Henderson (1921)
"finitesimal gradations of loudness and softness which play such an important part in the nuancing of song. In the Handelian period certain arias were ..."

7. The American Magazine of Art by American Federation of Arts (1918)
"They excelled in rich and varied tonal effects, often running the entire gamut from black to white, with the tenderest nuancing of intermediate planes. ..."

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