She stated that, all the formative and expressional as well as nearly all the visionary power is my friends.
Yet it was these emotional, expressional women that Annabel Vyner naturally joined.
It now remains for us to examine the expressional activities of these students.
This powerful drawing, made within the last two years, is to be cited as a characteristic specimen of expressional art.
He would have none of a formal and merely decorative beauty—a beauty serving no expressional need of the heart or the imagination.
The expressional changes of pitch, which constitute the 'melody,' or the 'inflections' of the sentences, play an important part.
expressional activities are increasing in Negro colleges but with few exceptions these are inadequate in scope and number.
As a result of this craving the expressional activities lead to artistic production.
The expressional impulse is not satisfied by the resonance which an occasional public, however sympathetic, is able to afford.
early 15c., "action of pressing out;" later (mid-15c.) "action of manifesting a feeling;" (late 15c.) "a putting into words," from Middle French expression (14c.), from Late Latin expressionem (nominative expressio), noun of action from past participle stem of exprimere (see express (v.)). Meaning "an action or creation that expresses feelings" is from 1620s. Of the face, from 1774. Occasionally the word also was used literally, for "the action of squeezing out."
expression ex·pres·sion (ĭk-sprěsh'ən)
The act of pressing or squeezing out.
The outward manifestation of a mood or disposition by mobility of the facial features; facies.
The phenotype manifested by a genotype under fixed environmental conditions.