Unpardonable sentence example
- His errors in this way are of course, looked at from an absolute standard, unpardonable.
- But the Liberals again voted against the government on an important military bill, an offence almost as unpardonable in Austria as in Germany, and a great meeting of the party decided that they would not support the government.
- This was intolerable to the aristocratic republicans, to whom it seemed becoming that victorious commanders should accept divine honours at the hands of Greeks and Asiatics, but unpardonable that Romans should offer the same worship to a Roman.
- He began to be haunted by a strange curiosity about the unpardonable sin, and by a morbid longing to commit it.
- 14); but it is unpardonable, he says, for the historian to set anything whatever above the truth.Advertisement
- Stesichorus completed the form of the choral ode by adding the epode to the strophe and antistrophe; and "you do not even know Stesichorus's three" passed into a proverbial expression for unpardonable ignorance (unless the words simply mean, "you do not even know three lines, or poems, of Stesichorus").
- What was unpardonable was that he treated the people about him like a shah, or one of the craziest of the Roman emperors.
- But to the last they had the unpardonable crime of being a ruling barbarian race or caste in Italy.
- " I hope that it may not be considered as unpardonable vanity or presumption on my part, if, as my own taste has always led me to feel a greater interest in methods than in results, so it is by Methods, rather than by any Theorems, which can be separately quoted, that I desire and hope to be remembered.
- Watts; Ten Sermons Preached Before and After the Lord's Supper (1722); The Unpardonable Sin Against the Holy Ghost (1784).Advertisement
- To him the Reform Bill came as a dire calamity, and the repeal of the Corn Laws was an unpardonable atrocity.
- For him skepticism is the highest of duties; blind faith the unpardonable sin.
- The prerogative of the Crown is subject to some restrictions: (r) The committing of a subject of the realm to a prison out of the realm is by the Habeas Corpus Act a praemunire, unpardonable even by the king (31 Car.
- It was blasphemy against the spirit, or the unpardonable sin, a sin so awesomely bad that it can not be forgiven.