Find the word definition


Madí (or MADI) is an international abstract art movement initiated in Buenos Aires in 1946 by the Hungarian-Argentinian artist and poet Gyula Kosice, and the Uruguayans Carmelo Arden Quin and Rhod Rothfuss.

Usage examples of "madi".

Now, as Roba, and dressed as a Madi, he made his way from the Port to one of the gates at the rear of the palace.

There was about the Madi tongue a complexity and yet an incompleteness which seemed to bind the tribe to its way, and which certainly entangled any human who tried to learn it.

The Madi, with no more consciousness than a clever dog, were enslaved by the pattern of their lives.

Bathkaarnet-she had the traditional Madi face, part flower, part bird, and she would sweep where she was put to sweep without tiring, unlike the lazy Oldorandans.

Madis as he could from the Madi queen before returning to the Journey.

He had determined that he would be the first man to sing the Madi tongue fluently.

The world was a maze of fascinating detail, and every strand in the carpet on which he stood - he guessed it to be of Madi origin - had a meaning which led back into the history of the planet.

He took in only a youthful figure, head shrouded against the heat in a kind of Madi hood, so that its face could scarcely be seen.

He had but to present it to the queen of queens and he would be free to marry his Madi princess.

I hope to arrive before the king, if he is not already there, to cause him maximum botheration before he weds the Madi princess.

They had informed him that the Madi princess he intended to marry was dead, killed by an assassin.

The Madi skirted the new thickets, or else plunged through them leaving a trail later obliterated by further waves of aliens.

The common people had sympathy for a king whose bride-to-be had been brutally murdered -even if that bride was only a Madi, or half-Madi.

She, he observed, as he directed his full regard at her, mustered the old Madi Look of Acceptance, as she had when first they met.

They convened in a room where fans swung from the ceiling, where potted vulus grew, and where bright Madi rugs hung on the walls in place of windows, Pannoval-style.