- n. Plural form of depredation.
“(Islamic terrorists also find wiggle room by calling their depredations “economic jihad.”)”
“On the other hand, you know, if Iraq stabilizes, if Saddam goes on trial next year and the full extent of his depredations are the main news, then I think Democrats that complain are going to look like harpers.”
“He had truly thought that the depredations were the work of another elven lord, and had every expectation of discovering magic at work.”
“So it was determined in Washington to put a stop to what were called our depredations, and an expedition was sent against us into Loudoun.”
“The robber we propose to immortalize was of a far more pestilent kind, following his profession not in the forests and mountains, but in cities; _he_ was not content to overrun a Mysia or an Ida; _his_ booty came not from a few scantily populated districts of Asia; one may say that the scene of his depredations was the whole Roman Empire.”
“The principal scenes of their depredations were the western Ghats, and an interesting description of their methods is given by Captain Mackintosh in his account of the tribe.”
“The number of these "camps" must be considerable, and yet the Bushman is seldom seen, nor do we very often hear of their depredations, which is accounted for by the extent of country they wander over.”
“The last scene of his depredations was the Lakes, where he married a barmaid, who was called "The Beauty of Buttermere.”
“_Iconoclasts_ -- because their depredations are a grand impediment to another who should attempt it: and if this”
“Along the way, Hood encounters a half-mad cartel patron who insists that his depredations are a revolution against Mexican inequality and US oppression:”
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