Some articles on represents, represent:

Lj (digraph) - E
... ⟨e′⟩ is used in the orthography of the Taa language, where it represents the glottalized or creaky vowel ... In English orthography, ⟨ea⟩ usually represents the monophthong /i/ as in meat due to a sound change that happened in Middle English, it also often represents the vowel /ɛ/ as in sweat ... When followed by r, it can represent the standard outcomes of the previously mentioned three vowels in this environment /ɪər/ as in beard, /ɜr/ as in heard, and /ɛər/ as ...
Lj (digraph) - D
... In Welsh orthography, ⟨dd⟩ represents a voiced dental fricative /ð/ ... In the Basque alphabet, it represents a voiced palatal plosive /ɟ/, as in onddo, ('mushroom') ... In Irish orthography it represents the voiced velar fricative /ɣ/ or the voiced palatal approximant /j/ at the beginning of a word it shows the lenition of /d ...
San Juan Teotihuacán
... the Sun from the archeological site, which represents the four cardinal directions ... The building is tied to a character that represents water which is linked to an arm that is joined to the head of an indigenous person who is seated and speaking ... This person represents a god ...
Lj (digraph) - B
... a letter indicates that the previous vowel is short (so bb represents /b/) ... When not initial, it represents /bd/, as in abdicate ... language) for the voiced bilabial implosive /ɓ/, whereas in Xhosa, Zulu, and Shona, ⟨b⟩ represents the implosive and ⟨bh⟩ represents the plosive /b/ ...
Lj (digraph) - G
... In Irish orthography, it indicates the eclipsis of c and represents ... In the orthography of Central Alaskan Yup'ik, it represents ... In Greenlandic orthography, it represents ...

Famous quotes containing the word represents:

    Western man represents himself, on the political or psychological stage, in a spectacular world-theater. Our personality is innately cinematic, light-charged projections flickering on the screen of Western consciousness.
    Camille Paglia (b. 1947)

    She’s me. She represents everything I feel, everything I want to be. I’m so locked into her that what she says is unimportant.
    Diane Valleta, White American suburbanite. As quoted in the New York Times, p. A13 (July 29, 1992)

    I believe that always, or almost always, in all childhoods and in all the lives that follow them, the mother represents madness. Our mothers always remain the strangest, craziest people we’ve ever met.
    Marguerite Duras (b. 1914)