Former Artforum critic Thomas Lawson, also profiled in the essay, felt like he got off the hook.
In 2004, Buzzell was profiled in Esquire magazine's "Best and Brightest" issue and has since contributed frequently.
Friedersdorf said he recently profiled former New Mexico governor Gary Johnson and liked his “aversion to self-promotion.”
As for the reporter who profiled Richardson for New York, she disrobed as he went snap, snap, snap.
Such was the case when Pete Dexter profiled Norman Maclean for Esquire in June 1981.
D'Artagnan distinctly saw the land of France profiled in black against the white clouds of night.
On the west, mountains again, profiled along the sky, and alternating with broad tables that stretch between their bases.
He smiled; and the two unseen spies, staring at that profiled head, saw the joy that was in the smile.
The silhouette is profiled in black, and if the operation be skillfully performed, the resemblance will be perfect.
Bregg's long muzzle and sloping skull were profiled against the lights.
1650s, "a drawing of the outline of anything," from older Italian profilo "a drawing in outline," from profilare "to draw in outline," from pro- "forth" (see pro-) + filare "draw out, spin," from Late Latin filare "to spin, draw out a line," from filum "thread" (see file (v.)). Meaning "a side view" is from 1660s. Meaning "biographical sketch, character study" is from 1734.
profile pro·file (prō'fīl')
A side view of an object or a structure, especially of the human head.
A formal summary or analysis of data, often in the form of a graph or table, representing distinctive features or characteristics.