Degree of Guilt
is an acrostic for dog.
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"Degree of Guilt" is a 2003 mystery drama film directed by Mike Robe.
- country: United States of America
- language: English Language
- costume design by Christopher Hargadon
- genres: Mystery, Thriller, Psychological thriller, Trial drama, Crime Thriller
- released on (20 years ago)
Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Degree of Guilt
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The Complete English Dictionary: Or, General Repository of the English Language ... By the Rev. Frederick Barlow ... (1772)
wickedness, or a great degree of guilt. CRI'MP, Adj. easily broken, crumbling; easily reduceable to powder. - To CRl'MPLE, V. A. to draw together in wrinkles. " Crimpled up.
In which the Words are Deduced from Their Originals... by Samuel Johnson
a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. * INEXECU/TION. s. Nonperformance. Spenser. INEXHA'LABLE. a. [in and exhale.] That which cannot evaporate. Brown . INEXHA'USTED. a. [in and exhausted. } Unemptied; not possible to be emptied; unspent. Dryden. INEXHAU'STIBLE. a. Not to be spent. * INEXHA'USTIBLENESS . s. The state or quality of being inexhaustible. Scott. * INEXHA/USTIVE. a. Not to be all drawn off; inexhaustible. Thomson. INEXI'STENT. a. sin and existent.
Compiled with the Greatest Care from the Best Authors and Dictionaries Now Extant. By a Society of Gentlemen
To a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. - - INEXHA1, ABLE, adj. That which cannot evaporate. JNEXHA( USTED, adj.
by Thomas Sheridan
To a degree of guilt or ...
by John Walker
degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. INExhAUsTED, in-āks-hăws'täd,a. Unemptied, not possible to be emptied. INExHAUSTIBLE, in-āks-haws't-bl, a. Not to be spent. INExistence, on-agz-isotonse, s. Want of being, want of existence. INExist ENT, in-ègz-istint, a. Not having being, not to be found in nature. INExor: ABLE, in-āks'-rá-bl, a. Not to be entreated, not to be moved by entreaty. INExPEDIENCE, on-sks-pâ'do-3nse } s. Want INExPEDIENCY, ino, - of fitness, want of propriety, ...
A Dictionary of the English Language ... Abridged from the Rev. H. J. Todd's corrected and enlarged ... edition, by Alexander Chalmers (1824)
by Samuel Johnson, Alexander Chalmers, Henry John TODD (Archdeacon of Cleveland.)
To a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. Harmar. IN## Jr'TION. n.s. Nonperformance.
Explained in Their Different Meanings, and Authorized by the Names of the Writers in Whose Works They are Found ... Abridged from the Rev. H.J. Todd's Corrected and Enlarged Quarto Edition by Samuel Johnson
To a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. Harmar. INo.
A critical pronouncing dictionary, and expositor of the English language ... The twenty-first edition (1821)
by John WALKER (the Philologist.)
To a degree of guilt or folly beyond excuse. *Exhalable, in-èks-hălă-bl, a rhat cannot evaporate. *Exhausted, in-èks-häwstèd, a. Unemptied, not possible to be #mrried. *xhaustible, in-èks-häwsté-bl, a. Not to be spent. *xistence, in-ègz-is- tênse, s. want of being, "ant of existence. Exempt from Exemption Unavoidable, not INExistENT, in-ègz-is' tent, a 478. Not having being, not to be four: in nature. INExoRABLE, in-èks!!-rá-bl, a. entreated, Lot to be moved by entreaty. Q INExPEDIENCE ...
And Expositor of the English Language... by John Walker
To a degree of guilt ...
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