from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. an official prohibition or edict against something.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act of forbidding; prohibition; command or edict against a thing.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of forbidding, or the state of being forbidden; prohibition; a command or edict against a thing.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. an official prohibition or edict against something
- n. the action of prohibiting or inhibiting or forbidding (or an instance thereof)
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Despite the forbiddance [prohibition] of Voice of America programming in Soviet countries, we still listened to Voice of America, putting ourselves and our families in real danger, he said.
Its many civil liberties transgressions include the issuance by the executive branch of National Security Letters a form of administrative subpoena without a court order, and the forbiddance of American citizens from mentioning that they have received one of these letters at the risk of jail.
The allowness or forbiddance does not change the evilness of an intirinsically evil act.
But in the case of Archbishop Lef. the assumed evilness is not intrinsically by the nature of the act i.e. consecrating a bishop, but only extrinsically by forbiddance of the act.
This forbiddance is not infallible, it can be just or unsjust, therefore valid or invalid.
But, as with sex, the years of mystery and forbiddance added a great deal to my overall experience.
The forbiddance to disseminate information on how to deactivate copy protection measures, which goes against our freedom of speech.
The forbiddance to distribute information or computer programs that can deactivate copy protection measures.
And let me begin by echoing those words of gratitude, both for the forbiddance (ph) and understanding of the British people, but also, of course, to the security services and, indeed, to the police, here represented with us on the platform today.
That in these challenging hours and days ahead we will see the same sentiment and the same forbiddance and stoicism being shown by all people of Britain.