Though if there is one way the exhibit is lacking, it is in terms of geographic and ethnic diversity.
She does not, in this journal, exhibit the same sort of judgmental self-satisfaction that her female protagonists suffer from.
exhibit A, the planned “ special Inaugural edition” cover of Ms. magazine.
They were part of an exhibit of 150 pieces from a private collection at the museum.
The exhibit houses the work of WHNPA members awarded in 2012's contest.
There, in his fatherland, he will exhibit his own type of Christianity.
He was in doubt whether to exhibit himself to the injured man or not.
The interior arrangements are delightful, and exhibit great taste.
He looked through the records, looking closely at one exhibit.
Morlene was self-contained, being careful not to exhibit any emotion, if she felt any.
mid-15c., from Latin exhibitus, past participle of exhibere "to hold out, display, show, present, deliver" (see exhibition). Related: Exhibited; exhibiting.
1620s, "document or object produced as evidence in court," from Latin exhibitum, neuter past participle of exhibere (see exhibition). Meaning "object displayed in a fair, museum, etc." is from 1862. Transferred use of exhibit A "important piece of evidence" is by 1906.