due allowance

205 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Still, after making due allowance for the same, it would remain an important aboriginal settlement. Cited from The Prehistoric World, by E. A. Allen
  • Making due allowance for this, the important fact remains that both State and local taxes have largely increased. Cited from Life of Rutherford B. Hayes, by James Quay Howard
  • But even when all due allowance has been made for this, the difficulty is not completely solved. Cited from An Outline of the Relations ... England & Scotland, 500-1707, by Rait
  • After all due allowance for change of perspective, going to college was a greater event twenty-five years ago than it is to-day. Cited from Have faith in Massachusetts; 2d ed., by Calvin Coolidge
  • All along he had been brutal with her; he should have made due allowances; he should have been patient. Cited from The Everlasting Whisper, by Jackson Gregory
  • Any one of these, with a due allowance of bread and water, makes a most substantial meal. Cited from The Stark Munro Letters, by Arthur Conan Doyle #4
  • They looked far enough ahead to make due allowance for a future when conditions in Europe will be very different from what they are to-day. Cited from The Inside Story Of The Peace Conference, by Emile Joseph Dillon
  • Of course due allowance must be made for the fact that he is a Canuck. Cited from Brann The Iconoclast, William Cowper Brann
  • Make due allowances and one gang would deliver twenty tons of coal an hour. Cited from The Story of the Philippines, by Murat Halstead
  • Of course due allowance must be made for the strong prejudice I have against any form of beard. Cited from The Darrow Enigma, by Melvin L. Severy
  • With all due allowance for their zeal, we ask, how do they decide that it is a sin? Cited from The Rise and Fall of the Confederate Government, by Jefferson Davis
  • I am aware of several causes of error, but I hope that I have made due allowance for them. Cited from On the Origin of Species, by Charles Darwin
  • Due allowance must be made, and he would seek a more favorable opportunity for renewing the subject. Cited from Hubert's Wife, by Minnie Mary Lee
  • I am aware of several causes of error, but I hope that I have made due allowances for them. Cited from Origin of Species, 6th Ed., by Charles Darwin
  • I found but few people who were willing to make due allowance for the adverse influence of exceptional circumstances. Cited from Report on the Condition of the South, Carl Schurz
  • But, with due allowance for this bias, the book is able and complete. Cited from Prince Otto, by Robert Louis Stevenson
  • Only if things do not go as smoothly in the kitchen for a few days I hope you will make due allowance for me. Cited from Rilla of Ingleside, by Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • Due allowance may be made for difference in the cost of selling or transportation, but a difference is not required in such cases. Cited from Modern Economic Problems, Economics Vol. II, by Frank Albert Fetter
  • There was never that sort of nonsense about her, and she would make all due allowance for his age and seriousness. Cited from One Day, by Anonymous
  • Such a man would have made due allowance for jealousies which, under the circumstances, were almost inevitable. Cited from The Story of the Upper Canada Rebellion, Vol. 1, by John Charles Dent
  • Next »

How due allowance gets used