All Verb
1,491 examples (0.02 sec)
  • No evidence has been adduced to show who set that fire. Cited from The Fur Bringers, by Hulbert Footner
  • By way of giving an example of this, the following case may be adduced. Cited from The Orations of Marcus Tullius Cicero, Volume 4, by Cicero
  • We require better evidence for this than tradition, because, if true, better evidence can be adduced. Cited from Notes & Queries, No. 41, August 10, 1850, by Various
  • Double flowers follow the same rule, and numerous other instances could easily be adduced. Cited from Darwin and Modern Science, by A.C. Seward
  • Any other woman might have adduced the envelope as evidence of his marriage with her! Cited from John Caldigate, by Anthony Trollope
  • Nor has anything been here said or adduced to the reproach of any one. Cited from The Augsburg Confession, 465th Anniversary Edition
  • Many ordinary forms of expression are adduced in support of these ideas. Cited from A Voyage to the Moon, by George Tucker (AKA Joseph Atterley)
  • Many reasons have been adduced to explain why people do not go to church as much as they once did. Cited from The Necessity of Atheism, by Dr. D.M. Brooks
  • He himself tells us that he took nothing; and no instance has been adduced that he had ever done so. Cited from Life of Cicero, Vol. 1 by Anthony Trollope
  • If necessary, more facts bearing on this subject of native treatment could be adduced. Cited from In the Shadow of Death, by P. H. Kritzinger and R. D. McDonald
  • On the following day he adduced against him forty written charges.
  • For most German children, at least, even those first adduced can scarcely claim to be well founded. Cited from The Mind of the Child, Part II, by W. Preyer
  • This principle is adduced in the interest of three things: peace, health, power. Cited from Mastery of Self, Frank Channing Haddock
  • In another case which has been adduced as one of special difficulty, a more complete explanation is given. Cited from Darwinism (1889), by Alfred Russel Wallace
  • In this, as in the cases before adduced, we have the unknown for our problem. Cited from The Arena, by Various
  • Nor are these more than a handful of words out of the number which might be adduced. Cited from On the Study of Words, by Richard C Trench
  • At this trial, no new facts whatever appear to have been adduced. Cited from Rome in 1860, by Edward Dicey
  • His teaching can never be adduced as an argument against the universal law of struggle. Cited from Germany and the Next War, by Friedrich von Bernhardi
  • It did not require that he and his violence should be adduced as an extra cause. Cited from Mr. Scarborough's Family, by Anthony Trollope
  • No one argument of solid weight has been adduced against it. Cited from Abolition of the African Slave Trade, Vol. II, by Thomas Clarkson
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Root form of adduced is adduce for the verb.

Meaning of adduced

  • verb Advance evidence for