He writes (my italics): “The Prime Minister … did no more than wish him well in his bid ...” Why “did no more”?
[italics added] The slogan "Get your government off my Medicare" is ludicrous enough.
The italics are Hoberman's, but the words would be shocking in any typeface.
“The first step is to raise average (not marginal) tax rates on upper-income taxpayers,” [my italics] Hubbard wrote.
You know what italics mean—you learn that in the Second Grade.
Vernon, when he got it, was most interested in the erasures here given in italics.
Verse pauses in italics are equal to the foot pause; those marked 'x' are less than the foot pause.
The italics in this and all the following quotations are my own.
No italics and no number of interjections could convey an idea of the tone in which Mr. Forde uttered this word.
The italics are ours: the satisfaction appears to be our contemporary's.
1610s (adj.), 1670s (n.) "italic type," from Latin italicus "Italian" (see Italian); so called because it was introduced in 1501 by Aldus Manutius, printer of Venice (who also gave his name to Aldine), and first used in an edition of Virgil dedicated to Italy. Earlier (1570s) the word was used for the plain, sloping style of handwriting, as opposed to Gothic. Related: Italics.
Slanted letters that look like this: We the people. Italics are most often used to emphasize certain words, to indicate that they are in a foreign language, or to set off the title of a literary or artistic work.