from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of convey.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the act of transferring a property title from one person to another.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. act of transferring property title from one person to another
Sorry, no etymologies found.
On the tenth floor, we got our drinks and took them to a window seat, a term conveying a grandeur that was sorely lacking in the Times cafeteria.
Slowly, I righted myself, my expression conveying my humor but also my extreme hate.
Soloists find them as multifaceted as the album title, a phrase conveying at least four different meanings - delighted, face-painted, improvised, differences settled.
As we can see, for the mass media, being a 'regime' (a term conveying a charge an of political illegitimacy) versus being a 'government' has not so much to do with the political and legal systems existing in a country but with the fact that the state in question is more or less willing to serve the political and economic interests of the Western powers.
John Leguizamon ‘Ice Age’, the first one, was enormously helpful in conveying enthusiasm and excitement about the movie and he was someone who the press liked.
And how good a record does sff have in conveying women of strength and purpose?
If could use paragraph breaks and dial down the unwarranted pomposity, you might have more success in conveying your points. ray l love says:
Like I said, no matter what tack I took on this one it was going to be leaving out so much as to render what I wrote almost useless in conveying the true value of the book.
For all his wit and cleverness, Dyer is unflinching in conveying the empty lives of his contemporaries, and in doing so he's written a work of exceptional resonance.
It depends on how the characters interact with each other how good the author is in conveying it.