- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of postdate.
“In general, a smaller or pre-term baby will deliver faster than a larger postdates baby.”
“Given that Lizs nightmare vision of tomorrow, with its evocation of rap music and gang culture, clearly postdates King, why do you think the author chose him to fill this role?”
“Qohelet's epistemology is of a sort that he would never take texts like those in 1 Enoch (which predate him) and Dan 12 (which postdates him, according to the hypothesis I follow) as demonstrative of anything.”
“The Liber Linteus Zagrabiensis the so-called "Mummy Text" postdates the 3rd millenium BCE and is agreed upon to have been written in a form of Late Etruscan.”
“The use of the original Sumerian phonetic values for the Babylonian symbols when writing Babylonian long postdates the extinction of the Sumerian language.”
“The Hamdi plurality in turn reaffirmed this limitation on the reach of Milligan, emphasizing that Quirin, a unanimous opinion, “both postdates and clarifies Milligan.””
“It both postdates and clarifies Milligan, providing us with the most apposite precedent that we have on the question of whether citizens may be detained in such circumstances.”
“One thing that supports the notion that this note postdates the Pincus article is that it doesn't mention the Pincus article at all -- and, as Jeff points out, it echoes a word Kristof used in the lede of his second column on this, "behest.”
“I maintain that this root postdates Syncope by a few centuries and never existed before the height of the Late IE Period.”
“Yes, he cites a song that postdates his release, but where's the contradiction?”
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