NY Times is becoming an instrument for special interest of the evil-doers of the world to achieve their political goals.
It presumes “that art is an instrument like medicine or a toxin that can be injected into us and transform us.”
The animal became a “thou” instead of an “it”—a being to be experienced rather than an instrument of gratification.
This principle remained the same over decades as the instrument, along with airplanes, became more and more sophisticated.
I mean, Party Supplies plays almost every instrument, the type of samples that we pick are very musical.
The name of Harkness came from the instrument to focus Chet's attention.
He dabbed at the cut cheek, then reached back into the case for an instrument.
Now let the instrument be immersed in a vessel of boiling water, the barometer at the time having the height of thirty inches.
He removed the instrument from his eye, and, seeing me at his elbow, handed it back to me.
At that moment Captain Graybrook lifted his instrument to his eye, and the mate and Harry followed his example.
late 13c., "musical instrument," from Old French instrument "means, device; musical instrument" (14c., earlier estrument, 13c.) and directly from Latin instrumentem "a tool, apparatus, furniture, dress, document," from instruere "arrange, furnish" (see instruct). Meaning "tool, implement, utensil" is early 14c. in English; meaning "written document by which formal expression is given to a legal act" is from early 15c.
instrument in·stru·ment (ĭn'strə-mənt)
A tool or implement, as for surgery.
To install devices or instructions into hardware or software to monitor the operation of a system or component.