Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of arraign.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • In these verses David, not as a king, for he had not yet come to the throne, but as a prophet, in God's name arraigns and convicts his judges, with more authority and justice than they showed in prosecuting him.

    Commentary on the Whole Bible Volume III (Job to Song of Solomon)

  • In short, The Dying Animal belongs to the same literary class as Lolita, in which a moral monster arraigns himself by means of his own self-defense.

    The Dying Animal

  • The student, 21-year-old Michael Enright of Brewster, N.Y., remained in custody as the judge, Richard Carruthers of Manhattan Supreme Court, said he would hold off on making a bail decision until later this month when a grand jury arraigns Mr. Enright.

    Lawyer Lobbies in Hate Case

  • In short, The Dying Animal belongs to the same literary class as Lolita, in which a moral monster arraigns himself by means of his own self-defense.

    Archive 2010-01-01

  • This letter here, though it bears no seers 'signs, arraigns thy pledges; as for birds that fly o'er our heads, a long farewell to them.

    Hippolytus

  • He insults your reserve, he arraigns your modesty, he wounds you to the heart and outrages your dearest affections.

    The Defense

  • This letter here, though it bears no seers 'signs, arraigns thy pledges; as for birds that fly o'er our heads, a long farewell to them.

    Hippolytus

  • He insults your reserve, he arraigns your modesty, he wounds you to the heart and outrages your dearest affections.

    The Defense

  • Judge David Segura denies the motion, and then arraigns him, as if the statutes somehow don't apply, how many days late?

    Bullying prosecutorial Tactics on Navajo Accused of Battery Met with "MOTIONS"

  • And she says, that Lady Olivia is grieved on the remembrance of it; and arraigns herself and her wicked passion; and the more, for his noble for-giveness of her on the spot, and recommending her afterwards to the civilities of his sisters, and their lords.

    Sir Charles Grandison

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