There is a photocopy collage of the mirrored image divided by bright colors to the right and a more muted palette to the left.
This trend is mirrored in other places where scandal has dogged the Church.
In many ways my relationship with the Afghans mirrored the experiences of my friend in the process of his divorce.
What stand out in my mind are the mirrored closets in her bedroom filled with shimmering, floaty evening gowns and caftans.
That resulted in an investment bubble in new distilleries that mirrored the real estate bubble.
The varied excitements of the time are mirrored in her sprightly letters.
The noble fearlessness of the man was mirrored in his countenance.
The present state of social morality is mirrored in the number of illegitimate offsprings.
But she did not again look into its mirrored surface when it was tranquil!
The reason is plain—the business of the poet, of the artist, is with types; and those types are mirrored in reality.
early 13c., from Old French mireoir "a reflecting glass, looking glass; observation, model, example," earlier miradoir (11c.), from mirer "look at" (oneself in a mirror), "observe, watch, contemplate," from Vulgar Latin *mirare "to look at," variant of Latin mirari "to wonder at, admire" (see miracle). Figurative usage is attested from c.1300. Used in divination since classical and biblical times; mirrors in modern England are the subject of at least 14 known superstitions, according to folklorists. Belief that breaking one brings bad luck is attested from 1777. The Spanish cognate, mirador (from mirar "to look, look at, behold"), has come to mean "watch tower." Mirror ball attested from 1968.
"to reflect," 1590s, from mirror (n.). Related: Mirrored; mirroring. The Middle English verb mirouren (early 15c.) meant "to be a model" (for conduct, behavior, etc.), while miren (mid-14c., from Old French mirer) meant "to look in a mirror."
An object that causes light or other radiation to be reflected from its surface, with little or no diffusion. Common mirrors consist of a thin sheet or film of metal, such as silver, behind or covering a glass pane. Mirrors are used extensively in telescopes, microscopes, lasers, fiber optics, measuring instruments, and many other devices. See more at reflection.