from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Obsolete form of reprieve.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To take back or away.
- transitive v. To reprieve.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An obsolete form of reprieve and reprove.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We aren't expecting a reprive from the governator or anything anytime soon.
Oh exciting … Dissappointed that Katie Holmes didn't reprive her role … I hate it when they switch actors like that … but I like Maggie Gyllenhal so hopefully I won't notice too much ..
The dish is served as a refreshing reprive from the heat and humidity of Japan's summers, which average 86 degrees Fahrenheit in Tokyo.
Of course now Sheryl Crow has decreed that forty is the new thirty, so I have some reprive.
There can be no reprive, there can be no forgiveness, there can be no time in the future when ABC will be let back into the fold of humanity.
Air Force got a reprive when Setta missed a 36-yard field goal early in the final period, but the Falcons could not get into
But cooking is my main reprive from whatever life throws at me, and I had forgotten the years of substitutions and alterations to recipes that once were second nature and necessary, in my home town.
Erkinoald, and through his prayers obtained the reprive of six criminals.
Vaison (529), and Marscilles (533), the latter called to judge a bishop, Contumeliosis of Riez, a self-confessed adulterer, but who managed later to obtain a reprive through Pope Agapetus, on the plea of irregular procedure, the final outcome of the case being unknown.
I saw one reprive, 2010 was equal to 2009. 2011 looks to be another decline.
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