Morality demands "the good," and not a simulacrum or make-shift.
They radiate from the surface of the skin and reproduce a simulacrum, as it were, of the surface.
Nature is “the omniform image of the omniform God—His great living semblance (simulacrum).”
Or is this same Age of Hope itself but a simulacrum; as Hope too often is?
Experience such as never man had possessed lurked behind that simulacrum of beauty by my side.
So the altogether British love of sport compelled this little interlude in the abuse levelled at the “simulacrum.”
The bare perfume of things will not support existence, and the effect of solidity you reach is but perfume and simulacrum.
Distinctly outlined on the lid of the coffin was the simulacrum of the figure of a man.
Now, the heart of the world is in London, and the cities with the simulacrum of man in them are empty.
Distinctly outlined on the lid of-the coffin was the simulacrum of the figure of aman.
1590s, from Latin simulacrum "likeness, image, form, representation, portrait," dissimilated from *simulaclom, from simulare "to make like, imitate, copy, represent" (see simulation). The word was borrowed earlier as semulacre (late 14c.), via Old French simulacre.