But it was the nuance, the complex emotion, the fragility of sex that would inform her diaries.
I do not envy him this ministry of reconciliation, which is fraught with complexity and nuance.
And when he did see it, he recognized the nuance of each feather.
A first draft is really just a sketch on which I add layer and dimension and shade and nuance and color.
I regret this nuance appears lost on many who are responding to my critique.
He is a nuance, and is the first German to understand women!
He was the master of the nuance, and the nuance was his lyricism, his special gift, his genius.
Yet he savours his palate with every nuance, every elusive and delicate melody that the genius of Lothian gives us.
Of course I don't expect you, just at first, to feel the difference, to see the nuance.
He succeeded in making Mme. de Brecourt seize this nuance; she embraced the idea with her quick inflammability.
1781, from French nuance "slight difference, shade of color" (17c.), from nuer "to shade," from nue "cloud," from Gallo-Romance *nuba, from Latin nubes "a cloud, mist, vapor," from PIE *sneudh- "fog" (cf. Avestan snaoda "clouds," Latin obnubere "to veil," Welsh nudd "fog," Greek nython, in Hesychius "dark, dusky"). According to Klein, a reference to "the different colors of the clouds."
1886, from nuance (n.). Related: Nuanced.
A fine shade of meaning: “I liked the film, but I know I missed some of its nuances.”