And I think all of us started approaching stories and subjects with sort of a new lens.
The McCanns say they are desperately worried about the safety of their nine-year old twins who are often subjects of online abuse.
Photography is always a way to preserve, [a vain] attempt to keep your subjects alive, both in their youth and grace or elderness.
One earlier series, “ Sittings,” required his subjects to get naked.
Known for her unforgiving portraits, she brilliantly catches her subjects off guard, teasing out their flaws and contradictions.
It's the title by which Queen Victoria is known to many of her subjects.
"We are your subjects, sire," said the Gascon barons, though with no very good grace.
Other criticism might be made on the anatomical proportions of the subjects.
In his leisure hours Jenkin wrote papers on a wide variety of subjects.
For its subjects he was as clearly indebted to Goldsmith and Gray.
early 14c., "person under control or dominion of another," from Old French suget, subget "a subject person or thing" (12c.), from Latin subiectus, noun use of past participle of subicere "to place under," from sub "under" (see sub-) + combining form of iacere "to throw" (see jet (v.)). In 14c., sugges, sogetis, subgit, sugette; form re-Latinized in English 16c.
Meaning "person or thing that may be acted upon" is recorded from 1590s. Meaning "subject matter of an art or science" is attested from 1540s, probably short for subject matter (late 14c.), which is from Medieval Latin subjecta materia, a loan translation of Greek hypokeimene hyle (Aristotle), literally "that which lies beneath." Likewise some specific uses in logic and philosophy are borrowed directly from Latin subjectum "foundation or subject of a proposition," a loan-translation of Aristotle's to hypokeimenon. Grammatical sense is recorded from 1630s. The adjective is attested from early 14c.
late 14c., "to make (a person or nation) subject to another by force," also "to render submissive or dependent," from Latin subjectare, from the root of subject (n.). Meaning "to lay open or expose to (some force or occurrence)" is recorded from 1540s. Related: Subjected; subjecting.
A part of every sentence. The subject tells what the sentence is about; it contains the main noun or noun phrase: “The car crashed into the railing”; “Judy and two of her friends were elected to the National Honor Society.” In some cases the subject is implied: you is the implied subject in “Get me some orange juice.” (Compare predicate.)