- n. Plural form of contradiction.
“Solvend: Google the phrase "contradictions of capitalism" it is a term”
“In an 11-page motion filed Thursday, Mr. Blagojevich's attorneys argued that only Mr. Obama could resolve what they called contradictions between his public statements and the prosecutors 'case.”
“And to sort out what you called contradictions requires the correct terminology.”
“On February 18 2010, Russian foreign ministry spokesperson Andrei Nesterenko had said that Moscow was "confused" by what he described as contradictions in Bulgaria's statements about the missile shield issue.”
“I know they stiffly deny that these contradictions follow from that doctrine, and use pitiful shifts to avoid them; but being not able to satisfy themselves that way, if the worst should come to the worst, they can grant these contradictions, but then they fly to the power of God, which can do things which we call contradictions; or else they say, there are as many contradictions in the doctrine of the trinity, which all Christians believe.”
“Both novels are multigenerational, and so the relationship between parent and child, with all of its manifest complexities and contradictions, is a prominent theme.”
“Who knows how the courts would rule on those, but if such an agreement doesn't contain contradictions to the State laws, they probably are okay.”
“Also, he's just cool -- a wonderfully developed character, rich in contradictions that make him, ironically, one of the most human creatures I've met in fiction.”
“An interrogator who listens carefully, bides his time, and then starts catching the suspect in contradictions, can have a huge effect on the suspect.”
“GROSS: Well, one of the contradictions is that it's very anti-government.”
Looking for tweets for contradictions.