well-ascertained love

well-ascertained

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • We fighters at the outposts nowadays no longer approve of them; and I do not believe there is any other well-ascertained truth except this, that no community can live a healthy life if it is nourished only on such old marrowless truths.

    An Enemy of the People

  • We fighters at the outposts nowadays no longer approve of them; and I do not believe there is any other well-ascertained truth except this, that no community can live a healthy life if it is nourished only on such old marrowless truths.

    An Enemy of the People

  • And all this because the great, broadminded majority of the people is prudent enough to show deference only to well-ascertained and well-approved truths?

    An Enemy of the People

  • And all this because the great, broadminded majority of the people is prudent enough to show deference only to well-ascertained and well-approved truths?

    An Enemy of the People

  • The earliest well-ascertained sovereigns were the “dairos,” the high priests of their gods; this theocracy is well established.

    A Philosophical Dictionary

  • In the first place, as regards structural characteristics, I endeavoured to show you, by the skeletons which I had upon the table, and by reference to a great many well-ascertained facts, that the different breeds of Pigeons, the Carriers, Pouters, and

    Essays

  • Trusting to this well-ascertained state of things, he had not hesitated to declare his love for Miss Thorne before his sister

    Doctor Thorne

  • It can interfere with no one's faith, prescribe forms of worship for no one's observance, inflict no punishment but after well-ascertained guilt, the result of investigation under rules prescribed by the Constitution itself.

    William Henry Harrison: Inaugural Address

  • Again, the daily recurring phenomena, which to us, who know them to be the result of certain well-ascertained laws of nature, are so familiar as to excite no remark, were, to the early Greeks, matter of grave speculation, and not unfrequently of alarm.

    Myths and Legends of Ancient Greece and Rome

  • It can interfere with no one's faith, prescribe forms of worship for no one's observance, inflict no punishment but after well-ascertained guilt, the result of investigation under rules prescribed by the Constitution itself.

    United States Presidents' Inaugural Speeches

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