Some articles on confront:
... Meg and Angela confront Edith and the demon that possesses her ... The named demons Meg and Angela confront Hugh Williams on a ship in chapters 9-11 ... They confront Prelati in chapters 10-11 and again on a train in chapters 18-20 ...
... They both confront the criminal, but he escapes ... Lynn and Frank team up and confront the rapist, plus several international assassins, in multiple incidents ... Lynn and her partner confront a suspected thief, Clyde Allen Durkin, in his home ...
... Confront James is a Los Angeles musical group ... All Confront James records were released by SST Records Confront James' music is hard to describe - it mixes elements of acid jazz, hardcore, and drum loops ...
... Select Confront Cyber for Captain Bible to confront the cyber lie of the deception cyber ...
... Omby Amby finds a white hair in his luxurious green beard, and common citizens confront wrinkles and back problems ... and cannot explain himself to them.) In trying to puzzle out the problem, Ozma and Glinda confront a Parrot-Ox — a large magic creature, half parrot and half ox ... Ozma must confront Tip, her own earlier male self, and take a journey to Absurd City to find the Man Who Lives Backwards she must face mind-boggling confusions, and ...
More definitions of "confront":
- (verb): Be face to face with.
Example: "The child screamed when it confronted the man in the halloween costume"
Famous quotes containing the word confront:
“Marvelous Truth, confront us
at every turn,
in every guise,”
—Denise Levertov (b. 1923)
“Cynicism makes things worse than they are in that it makes permanent the current condition, leaving us with no hope of transcending it. Idealism refuses to confront reality as it is but overlays it with sentimentality. What cynicism and idealism share in common is an acceptance of reality as it is but with a bad conscience.”
—Richard Stivers, U.S. sociologist, educator. The Culture of Cynicism: American Morality in Decline, ch. 1, Blackwell (1994)
“A black boxers career is the perfect metaphor for the career of a black male. Every day is like being in the gym, sparring with impersonal opponents as one faces the rudeness and hostility that a black male must confront in the United States, where he is the object of both fear and fascination.”
—Ishmael Reed (b. 1938)