to pardon

1,397 examples (0.03 sec)
  • She told him that she was willing to pardon him if he married her.
  • If through fear, he ought to pardon the like fear in us. Cited from The History of Rome; Vol III, Books 27 to 36, by Titus Livius
  • Power does not give the right to pardon, but its possession may prove the right. Cited from Miracles of Our Lord, by George MacDonald
  • Why is a wife not to pardon it for the same reason? Cited from The Evil Genius, by Wilkie Collins
  • I hope time has not made you less willing to pardon. Cited from Emma, by Jane Austen
  • She was still far from the stage of existence in which to understand all is to pardon all. Cited from London Pride, by M. E. Braddon
  • For some reason, which does not clearly appear, the king found it difficult to pardon him. Cited from History of England (1066-1216), by Adams
  • Them he could meet, though it was hard for his pride to pardon their visit to him there. Cited from Evan Harrington by George Meredith, v7
  • But there will not be always so much to pardon in ourselves and others. Cited from Memoirs of Margaret Fuller Ossoli, Vol. II, by Margaret Fuller Ossoli
  • There is not so much to pardon,-- For why were your lips so red? Cited from Poems, by John Hay
  • I am ill able to pardon today the injuries that he hath done me. Cited from The Mahabharata of Krishna-Dwaipayana Vyasa, Volume 1
  • Her children and her people were never to pardon us for their wrongs. Cited from World's Histories, France V1, by Guizot De Witt
  • If you ever loved yourself, you know how to pardon it. Cited from Three Brides, Love in a Cottage, and Other Tales,by Francis A. Durivage
  • But man can perceive that the power of God makes him great to pardon. Cited from Chapters on Jewish Literature, by Israel Abrahams
  • As a result of his decision to pardon the three surviving men, he came under intense attack.
  • The king offered to pardon him if he carried off the world's most beautiful princess, from the next kingdom.
  • He could do it lightly after going some way to pardon his offending country. Cited from Lord Ormont and his Aminta by Meredith, v5
  • Is not He more ready to pardon than we to sin? Cited from Letters of Catherine Benincasa,Catherine Benincasa
  • Had she haunted it ever since, dead yet alive, watching for his return to pardon him? Cited from Donal Grant, by George MacDonald
  • The king offered to pardon him if he carried off the horse with the four golden shoes, from the next kingdom.
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