Acrimony sentence example

acrimony
  • You were saved out of it and became the object of their acrimony.
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  • Is it possible to avoid such acrimony when you get divorced?
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  • The Act would promote mediation, which is designed to reduce acrimony between the parties.
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  • The latest news comes from Britain's Daily Mail newspaper, reporting on an alleged court document "containing accounts of acrimony and mistreatment during their four-year marriage."
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  • The Board felt that these provisions could have the effect of increasing acrimony between the parties.
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  • The latter was an issue that caused acrimony between Royalists and Puritans.
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  • When was there last such acrimony between judges and the home office, and how can it be resolved?
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  • The less acrimony there is between parents the better children can cope with the breakdown of their parents ' relationship.
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  • These solicitors are committed to the idea of divorce or separation with as little acrimony as possible.
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  • But, whether because he drew a distinction between the treason of individuals and of states, or was influenced by Seward, or simply, once in responsible position, separated Republican party politics from the question of constitutional interpretation, at least he speedily showed that he would be influenced by no acrimony, and adopted the lenient reconstruction policy of Lincoln.
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  • An illustration is, with the general run of mankind, more powerful to convince than an argument; and the cogency of the visible plea for the Copernican theory offered by the miniature system, then first disclosed to view, was recognizable in the triumph of its advocates as well as in the increased acrimony of its opponents.
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  • Elected deputy in 1860 he became celebrated by the biting wit of his speeches, while, as journalist, the acrimony of his polemical writings made him a redoubtable adversary.
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  • The Catholic delegates, moreover, discovered a powerful auxiliary when Lainez, the general of the Jesuit order, which had been admitted into France a short time previously, entered the debate; and the acrimony with which he opposed the Protestants was of material service in clarifying the situation.
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