from The Century Dictionary.
- noun Restitution; restoration.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun obsolete Restoration.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
"We have a fairly aggressive 'restoral' policy in our service-level agreements," commented Phillips.
Scott's action, backed by the state's conservative Attorney General, Pam Bondi, followed that of Iowa's newly elected Republican governor Terry Branstad, who in January, in one of his first gubernatorial acts, announced an end to his predecessors' policy of granting an automatic restoral of voting rights to felons who had completed their sentences.
Perspectives: by William Whitten on Friday, Dec 19, 2008 at 12: 34: 39 PM my agenda: Consumer Protection/FDA overhaul/Economy restoral by Stephen Fox on Friday, Dec 19, 2008 at 1: 14: 49 PM
A desire for limb restoral could be not because of any inate discomfort, but because of the practical difficulties of wheelchairs, crutches, and artificial limbs also "high level".
But Bush hasan endgame for the system of checks and balances and this time we could not look within the system for self restoral.
And individual mailbox restoral has been notoriously challenging on a centrally managed Enterprise mail servers such as Microsoft Exchange.
Furthermore, the typical way of appropriating this restoral is by way of faith, which, of course, involves belief in these things -- that is, belief in the great things of the gospel.
For if it is true, then, indeed, there is such a person as God, who has created us in his image; we have fallen into sin and require salvation; and the means to such restoral and renewal have been provided in the incarnation, suffering, death, and resurrection of Jesus Christ, the second person of the trinity.
He made many appeals to the Government of the day for restoral of his patents, and offered to find security for payment of the debt due by his firm to the Crown, but in vain.
It would appear from a petition presented by him to Charles II. in 1660, setting forth his sufferings in the royal cause, and praying for restoral to certain offices which he had enjoyed under Charles I., that as early as the year 1637 he had been employed by the King on a mission into Scotland, *