from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of fashion.
- n. The act or process of fashioning something; manufacture.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the act that results in something coming to be
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The registration process can be used to collect demographic data such as age, education, and language skills and such data could be used in fashioning long-term immigration policy.
A first-time author, the Missouri State graduate says she worked with Bob DeMoss, a professional writer, in fashioning the narrative to read "like fiction," though the story is true.
Crawford said he took that into account in fashioning an appropriate sentence.
To which the educators we represent reply, "Amen," fully aware that this can only happen when solutions are based on facts instead of myths, and when those of us on the frontlines of overcoming the challenges have a voice in fashioning the plans for improved student performance.
One of the key questions in fashioning the federal response to the panic is, if you believe Congressional Democrats, how much bankers should be paid.
Regardless of his contentious stances on such issues as abortion, contraception, homosexuality, and divorce, she argued, the fact that he had succeeded in fashioning himself, against formidable odds, into a powerful opponent of communism and a defender of the downtrodden everywhere was to be commended.
Although there is solid evidence that William Sharp consulted the letters in fashioning the narrative of his Life and Letters of Joseph Severn (1892), he printed only two of them in full and nine in part. 12 He made passing mention of seven additional letters, but he did not quote from them.
There is no doubt that both authors were regularly attracted to folk material in fashioning their respective works.
Brendan Daly, Pelosi's spokesman, said Democrats "want to work with" the administration in fashioning new rules for terrorism suspects, and he dismissed Boehner's comments as a sign of desperation.
According to a knowledgeable source, Defense Department Undersecretary for Policy Douglas Feith first sought the assistance of the military's Judge Advocate General Corps in fashioning policies that evaded or diluted the Geneva protections.
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