All Noun
479 examples (0.04 sec)
  • He found that without a specific abrogation of those rights, the tribe retained those rights.
  • Is this now a law, or rather an abrogation of all laws? Cited from The Orations of Marcus Tullius Cicero, Volume 4, by Cicero
  • In doing so the subject of abrogation is brought up and explained.
  • Jesus sweeps it away entirely, and goes much further than even its abrogation. Cited from Expositions/Holy Scripture: Ezekiel, etc., by Alexander Maclaren
  • He thought that the temporary abrogation of a popular form of government was by no means desirable. Cited from History of England in Three Volumes, Vol. III, by E. Farr & E. H. Nolan
  • The history of the Government shows no other instance of an abrogation of a treaty by Congress. Cited from Messages and Papers of Rutherford B. Hayes, Ed. by James D. Richardson
  • The abrogation of the rights of victims also fed directly into the right to housing.
  • For, if they should grow to be frequent, in what would they differ from an abrogation of the rule itself? Cited from Works of the Right Honourable Edmund Burke, Vol. VI. (of 12), by Burke
  • I cannot conceive evil as abolished without abrogation of the laws of life. Cited from A Handbook to the Works of Browning (6th ed.), by Mrs. Sutherland Orr
  • They probably saw in the free importation of foreign food the abrogation of rent. Cited from Canada and the States, by Edward William Watkin
  • Other scholars, however, maintain that no abrogation has taken place in the Quran.
  • Those cases receive a double instance in a Superior Court according to the Abrogation doctrine.
  • The movement of this world within its laws is necessarily a continual abrogation of the law. Cited from Selected Essays, by Karl Marx
  • This monstrous law is simply the complete abrogation of all law. Cited from Critical Miscellanies (Vol. 1 of 3), by John Morley
  • He said that the abrogation of the Article will be beneficial for the people in the valley.
  • Again, Parliament rejected this on the basis of abrogation of medical confidentiality for no evidence-based purpose.
  • A lawsuit was taken against him, but his abrogation was not approved.
  • This it was in theory, for there had never been any formal abolition of its existence or abrogation of its powers. Cited from Theodoric the Goth, by Thomas Hodgkin
  • Nevertheless, public prejudice against them is still almost as strong as in the years previous to the abrogation of the special laws concerning them. Cited from Kokoro, by Lafcadio Hearn
  • Those against its abrogation forward the following arguments.
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How abrogation gets used

Words starting with abrogation

Meaning of abrogation

  • noun The act of abrogating; an official or legal cancellation