- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of unmake.
“It is an increasingly bloody carnival, a tale of modern metamorphosis to set beside Ovid's ancient ones, and a book about the ways love remakes and unmakes people, one in which the politics of the heart exist in competition and confusion with politics as usual.”
“And there's a lot of really funny comedy that comes from the decisions that she makes and unmakes and makes again...”
“Then he smashes their lives like sand-castles, and his wonderful people fall apart while magic unmakes them, rewriting the rules of their world to reveal hidden truths about love, family, self-regard, self-loathing, and other emotionally charged subjects.”
“I rejoice in every movement of women to better the conditions of society, not because I think they can do the thing they start to do, but because by trial and failure they will learn their need of the weapon which in hand makes or unmakes those conditions.”
“In its decay and futility it still makes our laws, and makes them and unmakes them at a greater rate than ever it did before.”
“He knows more about what makes, and unmakes, a marriage than a lot of marrieds.”
“So if he unmakes the problem, would you unmake the policy?”
“Now, whether the business community makes or unmakes governments is a proposition that I throw out to your attention.”
“Man makes and unmakes himself, in proportion as what he does tends to freedom and justice or equality.”
“Might makes and unmakes laws, and that might should be in the hands of the majority.”
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