All Verb Noun
747 examples (0.04 sec)
  • In this process evil things formerly accepted will not be so easily condoned. Cited from U.S. Presidential Inaugural Addresses, by Various
  • She could even understand those facts, though she could not condone them. Cited from The Woman Thou Gavest Me, by Hall Caine
  • He could not condone the injury done to him by entering among them again. Cited from Lord Ormont and his Aminta by Meredith, v5
  • If she is loved, love in her eyes will condone anything -- anything. Cited from Hints for Lovers, by Arnold Haultain
  • If not that would not be considered as evidence in which case that matter could be condoned.
  • I must point out that you condone a thing when you accept the benefit of it. Cited from Widdershins, by Oliver Onions [AKA: George Oliver]
  • The whole world knows it, and condones it, because we are so rich. Cited from The Hill, by Horace Annesley Vachell
  • He had caught himself in the act; in the very act of condoning vice. Cited from South Wind, by Norman Douglas
  • When I saw your cousin afterwards he appeared to have condoned it. Cited from The Upas Tree, by Florence L. Barclay
  • The fact that God allows these actions does not mean that He condones them.
  • Young denied that any such acts were condoned by him or the church leadership.
  • Still, she could in her own large grasp of the real condone it. Cited from The Ambassadors, by Henry James
  • Other things, more serious things, she liked to think she was woman of the world enough to condone. Cited from Saturday's Child, by Kathleen Norris
  • His own emperor could not condone what he did. Cited from The Head of the House of Coombe, by F Burnett
  • One reason why they have been partly condoned by the public is not difficult to discover. Cited from An Ethical Problem, by Albert Leffingwell
  • I cannot pretend for a moment to condone what you do in this country. Cited from Mrs. Warren's Daughter, by Sir Harry Johnston
  • Human sacrifice is no longer officially condoned in any country, and such cases are regarded as murder.
  • Human sacrifice is no longer officially condoned in any country, and these cases are regarded as murder.
  • Should the man who had not taken care of his cup have his fault condoned at my expense? Cited from The Elect Lady, by George MacDonald
  • Every crime might be condoned, provided that the men now in power at Paris saved the country. Cited from The Life of Napoleon I (Volumes, 1 and 2), by John Holland Rose
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Words starting with condone