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Etymologies

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Examples

  • One of Kucinich's most redeeming qualities has been his constant, princi pled and proper ob jection to the war in Iraq.

    Cleveland Plain Dealer (sort of) endorses Kucinich

  • If Winifred had any ‘jection he w’d cut — her — throat.

    In Chancery

  • Or it might have let loose with a wave pro-jection instead of particulate matter.

    The Chronicles of Riddick

  • There was an atmosphere of oppression in the house, my own pro jection.

    Incubus

  • Agonized by her re-jection, Emien cried out, tasting salt.

    Stormwarden

  • Since metaphor attains its extra dimension by the pro - jection of images, poets of the past could now be fruitfully restudied by retracing their characteristic trains of imagery.

    MOTIF

  • Re - jection on similar grounds of the reports of travelers and chroniclers would soon turn history into fiction.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • There is a hint of this already in Carneades, who opposes to the Stoic doctrine of fate not only his own dialectical refutation but also the Epicurean re - jection of fatalism (Cicero, De fato 21-23).

    SKEPTICISM IN ANTIQUITY

  • So also was John Stuart Mill's famous work, On the Sub - jection of Women (1869).

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

  • Parochialism is the pro - jection of our present knowledge of our limited envi - ronment into the whole universe.

    Dictionary of the History of Ideas

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