Irrecoverable sentence example

irrecoverable
  • Such a loss was secondary, relational or indirect and was therefore irrecoverable at common law and also under the statute.
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  • It is wise to take legal advice early if there are financial problems before matters become irrecoverable.
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  • It was with these elements - fiercely antagonistic because so closely allied in character - that the battle of Christianity was really fought, and though, after its official adoption, the old religion lingered on as "paganism" and died hard at the end, it was really doomed from the moment when the Augustan revival had taken its irrecoverable bias in the direction of the emperorworship.
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  • Voltaire had sent copies away; others had been printed abroad; and the thing was irrecoverable.
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  • Many other short and anonymous works proceeded from his ever busy pen, but many are irrecoverable, and all are forgotten.
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  • We must not suffer it to lead us into rhetoric about the deadness and the darkness of the middle ages, or hamper our inquiry with preconceived assumptions that the re-birth in question was in any true sense a return to the irrecoverable pagan past.
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  • Looking at her she may have recalled the golden, irrecoverable days of her own girlhood and her own first ball.
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  • Often the word thus extruded is irrecoverable; Ginevra, 125 sqq., "The matin winds from the expanded flowers I Scatter their hoarded incense and awaken I The earth, until the dewy sleep is shaken From every living heart which it possesses I Through seas and winds, cities and wildernesses"; the second "winds" is a repetition of the first, but what should stand in its place, - "lands" or "strands" or "waves" or something else - no one can say.
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  • Even among his friends in youth (Sir Edward Lytton Bulwer, for example), and not improbably among the city men who wagered their p Y g Y g money in irrecoverable loans to him on the chance of his success, there may have been some who compassed the thought of Benjamin Disraeli as prime minister and peer; but at no time could any fancy have imagined him remembered so enduringly as Lord Beaconsfield has been.
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  • She is right, but how is it that we in our irrecoverable youth did not know it?
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