Forty-eight works from 37 artists, including 18 women, are on display, and the selection is eclectic.
An eclectic mix of idealistic and opportunistic politicians and NGOs mobilized people against land acquisitions.
All this attracts an eclectic mix of young people from around the globe.
His eclectic ear enabled Atlantic to have Aretha Franklin, Otis Redding, and Led Zeppelin on the same bill.
Newitz interviews a vast and eclectic swarm of scientists, but the results are often superficial.
Coleridge was an omnivorous general reader: Rossetti was eclectic rather than desultory.
We've had all the doctors, eclectic an' herb besides, an' they don't give her no hope.
He was an eclectic, and stood midway between mystical and anti-mystical Israel.
The crowd of onlookers was as odd, and eclectic, and keen, as can possibly be imagined.
It was the most eclectic style the founder could light upon, and everything in Oneiria was eclectic.
1680s, originally in reference to a group of ancient philosophers who selected doctrines from every system; from French eclectique (1650s), from Greek eklektikos "selective," literally "picking out," from eklektos "selected," from eklegein "pick out, select," from ek "out" (see ex-) + legein "gather, choose" (see lecture (n.)). Broader sense of "borrowed from diverse sources" is first recorded 1847. As a noun from 1817.