absolve

All Verb
800 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Be that as it might, on one point she must absolve herself in his eyes. Cited from Belles and Ringers, by Hawley Smart
  • It is no matter what one English do, the other absolve for gold. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • I am free; you yourself have absolved me from any fear of you. Cited from The Merchant of Berlin, by L Muhlbach
  • As this idea occurred to him he felt himself almost absolved. Cited from The Reef, by Edith Wharton
  • As far as that went she also was perfectly ready to absolve him if he needed it. Cited from The Fighting Chance, by Robert W. Chambers
  • It seemed to her that death would absolve her from all. Cited from Count Hannibal, by Stanley J. Weyman
  • Let the Church be ever against me, if my own conscience absolves me. Cited from Frederick the Great and His Court, L. Muhlbach
  • Since the matter in question is to absolve victory, it is placed on trial. Cited from The Heavenly Father, by Ernest Naville
  • He almost seemed absolved from any claims for pity which she might once have had upon him. Cited from The Philistines, by Arlo Bates
  • Your conduct for the last twelve months absolves me from any tie there may be between us. Cited from The Zeppelin's Passenger, by E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • Now he was not afraid to meet those eyes, and in them he read that he was absolved. Cited from The Northern Light, by E. Werner
  • If a man believe in no future life, is he thereby absolved from the moral law? Cited from The Destiny of the Soul, by William Rounseville Alger
  • And now I absolve myself from having done it on purpose! Cited from Mexico, by Charles Reginald Enock
  • He absolved her of the murder of her first husband, and perhaps he thought that was worth the money. Cited from Gryll Grange, by Thomas Love Peacock
  • Nothing but their own act can absolve them from it. Cited from Continental Monthly, Vol IV, Issue VI, December 1863, by Various
  • He alone can absolve me from the charge preferred against me. Cited from Napoleon and the Queen of Prussia, by L. Muhlbach
  • She says they must accept their guilt in order to absolve themselves and escape.
  • It was never admitted that a man of their world could possibly be absolved of his religious duties. Cited from Jean-Christophe Journey's End, by Romain Rolland
  • And yet there was nothing that he could do to absolve his bosom. Cited from Mr. Scarborough's Family, by Anthony Trollope
  • People had passed out of her range, she was absolved. Cited from Women in Love, by D.H. Lawrence
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Meaning of absolve

  • verb Let off the hook
    I absolve you from this responsibility