- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of overarch.
“It blots and it distorts and, in come respects, kind of overarches but it doesn't extinguish or remove those other accomplishments," Gregg said.”
“Our fiscal challenge overarches every major public policy spending and tax issue.”
“Five things come to mind: CT, number one, counterterrorism; counterproliferation; Iran; East Asia, Korea; and one that overarches all of them: We can't be surprised again.”
“Physicists are scientific realists in the way they are realists about the external world: it's something metaphysical that overarches their work in physics, not a conclusion in physics at all.”
“And it does not seem there is any necessary truth that overarches past and present in such a way that it requires us to say that the present state is logically entailed by the past state, at least none that wouldn't highly controversial.”
“Zigzag streams of bluish white fire dash down upon the sea and rebound, and then take an upward flight till they strike the granite vault that overarches our heads.”
“This set of meta-level needs overarches fundamental-product/service-related needs discussed earlier.”
“The U.S. Constitution overarches these and provides the framework in which they operate.”
“While the federal system overarches the state systems and federal constitutional law takes precedence over state laws, in many areas the states remain independent.”
“Yet, as Plato developed his notion of eros, it became clear that love was not a simple relationship, and the dualistic principle which overarches all of Plato applies here as well.”
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