Some articles on pose:
... Schlichter, met with and hired fighters to pose for him ... one of the fighters, Ellwood McCloskey, would "round up fellow pugilists who had promised to pose but didn't show up" "Hey, you son of a bitch, haven ...
... Komitetu Narodowego Polskiego) 1919–1920 Eustachy Sapieha (Poseł) 1920–1921 Jan Ciechanowski (Chargé d'Affaires a.i.) 1921–1922 Władysław Wróblewski (Pose ...
... A pose refers to a position of a human body ... Pose may also refer to ...
... to sell their land to him with the help of Danny Pose and his gang of outlaws ... Confronted by Fallon, Pose is disarmed and loses to Fallon in a brawl ... Danny Pose soon returns, under the belief that Fallon has been killed, and turns on Ortega murdering his former employer ...
... deal of thought and effort into finding a pose for Bertin that would best convey both the sitter's age and restless energy ... standing with his hand leaning on a table in an almost Napoleonic pose ... Eventually the artist noticed a pose his friend, Eugène Emmanuel Amaury Duval, had taken on while seated outside a café ...
More definitions of "pose":
- (verb): Behave affectedly or unnaturally in order to impress others.
Example: "Don't pay any attention to him--he is always posing to impress his peers!"
- (verb): Be a mystery or bewildering to.
Synonyms: perplex, vex, stick, get, puzzle, mystify, baffle, beat, bewilder, flummox, stupefy, nonplus, gravel, amaze, dumbfound
- (noun): A posture assumed by models for photographic or artistic purposes.
- (noun): Affected manners intended to impress others.
- (verb): Introduce.
Famous quotes containing the word pose:
“The last publicized center of American writing was Manhattan. Its writers became known as the New York Intellectuals. With important connections to publishing, and universities, with access to the major book reviews, they were able to pose as the vanguard of American culture when they were so obsessed with the two JoesMcCarthy and Stalinthat they were to produce only two artists, Saul Bellow and Philip Roth, who left town.”
—Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)