This could become a classic example of government failure, where too much intervention can cause the market to stop functioning.
It was glitz by association, a classic case study on how to package foreign stars as A-list American celebrities.
From a reissue of a violent 1972 classic to a macabre odyssey across a Gothic Southern landscape.
This idea of integrating autistics into the workforce may be Danish postmodern, but it relies on a classic American formula.
On the other hand, the classic Bergman movie, The Seventh Seal, has already addressed this one.
With classic purity and eloquence he spoke the Italian language.
classic countries of Europe, (Gothic, and Arab,) 62 sq. iii.
In this he is a classic, and is worthy of treading a measure with Molière.
The classic lip of the woman curled in scorn, and she disdained a reply.
It cannot be claimed that the rude exploits of her early inhabitants are classic in story or in song.
1610s, "of the highest class; approved as a model," from French classique (17c.), from Latin classicus "relating to the (highest) classes of the Roman people," hence, "superior," from classis (see class). Originally in English, "of the first class;" meaning "belonging to standard authors of Greek and Roman antiquity" is attested from 1620s.
"a Greek or Roman writer or work," 1711, from classic (adj.). So, by mid-19c., any work in any context held to have a similar quality or relationship. In classical Latin noun use of classicus meant "a Marine" (miles classicus) from the "military division" sense of classis.
An adjective used before or after a noun to describe the original version of something, especially if the original is considered to be better.
Examples include "Star Trek Classic" - the original TV series as opposed to the films, ST The Next Generation or any of the other spin-offs and follow-ups; or "PC Classic" - IBM's ISA-bus computers as opposed to the PS/2 series.