The best thing about it is its evocation of civilian life in the 1940s, both in the U.S. and Australia.
Top U.S. officials contribute with their daily evocation of saintly principles that the United States itself has often defied.
And an embellished event can be closer to the truth than factual precision, if its evocation is infused with intuitive wisdom.
For all the evocation of history, it is important to note that the groups sponsoring these rallies are newly created.
But the image does not lead to evocation of related or parallel ideas.
For the artist it is creation by expression; for the appreciator it is creation by evocation.
It is not the invocation merely, but, if I dare use the word, the evocation of the Eternal.
The history of the evocation of Samuel by the witch of Endor is well known.
Here is a typical case of the method of evocation as against the method of exposition.
In a moment his rival's evocation became to him impossible to bear.
1570s, from Latin evocationem (nominative evocatio), noun of action from past participle stem of evocare "call out, rouse, summon," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + vocare "to call" (see voice (n.)).
Evocation was used of the Roman custom of petitioning the gods of an enemy city to abandon it and come to Rome; it also was used to translate the Platonic Greek anamnesis "a calling up of knowledge acquired in a previous state of existence."
evocation ev·o·ca·tion (ěv'ə-kā'shən, ē'və-)
The induction of a particular tissue produced by the action of an evocator during embryogenesis.