redress sätze

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Redress sätze (in englisch)

  1. She had absolutely no redress.
  2. Whitney should be referred for redress.
  3. And now let’s redress and sew that wound.
  4. Only the negroes had rights or redress these days.
  5. This new mode of redress proving no ways satisfactory, Mr.

  6. By this means redress of wrongs has been repeatedly sought, and sought in vain.
  7. Without the institutions of civil discourse there is no procedure for the redress of wrongs.
  8. In fact, it was the only measure on which we were to rely for a redress of all our grievances.
  9. A treaty was patched up, in the end, and something like the appearance of redress provided for.
  10. Leave that to me, and trust me once more, or prepare for a redress you won’t forget, I said.
  11. It is proper that she be blind to those who approach her seeking redress for human frailty’s wrongs.
  12. Were we to redress those wrongs, those commercial injuries, on the land? Not altogether, he conceived.
  13. When they returned to Clive House, a little earlier than usual, the ladies retired to wash up and redress.
  14. I had no need to require redress from them when she ran off with a sewage engineer as the fault was entirely.
  15. But, if we are going to war to redress grievances, to revenge injuries received, we should choose our own time.

  16. From a nation which returned such an answer, redress could not be expected; and there was an end of negotiation.
  17. Surely the knowledge of this error was followed by an instant and anxious desire to redress the resulting injury.
  18. They have suffered no wrongs, they have received no insults, however great, for which they cannot obtain redress.
  19. Even if Vivek were to block Global that might only hurt Gautam’s businesses interests and not redress his slight as such.
  20. To-day the five frigates which we have in commission are thought sufficient if properly employed, to redress all our injuries.
  21. If they were turned out illegally by the violence of their master, the action by which they obtained redress was extremely imperfect.
  22. His hand placed upon his heart was unable to redress its throbbings, while, with the other he wiped the perspiration from his temples.
  23. Also, lawyers representing minority interests would be very ready and able to seek redress for what they believed were wrongs to stockholders.
  24. Arm'd knights go forth to redress wrongs, some in quest of the holy Graal; I see the tournament, I see the contestants incased in heavy armor.
  25. He would also talk to the Aviatilians to ask for a bandage, after which he would clean the wound and distribute the leaves upon it and redress it.

  26. She’d fully believed that she had a meaningful role to play in keeping the streets safe and in giving victims a way to seek justice and redress.
  27. Failing to get redress nearer home, he determined to seek for justice at Warsaw, whither he had been summoned with other Cossack delegates to assist.
  28. There was no more redress for this than for the discovery of bad temper after marriage—which of course old companions were aware of before the ceremony.
  29. Unless we were determined to persevere in our claims for redress, and to assert our rights, the embargo, even as a measure of precaution, was unnecessary.
  30. He reluctantly departs, but his wrongs weigh upon his spirit, and by-and-by when an opportunity comes to redress them, he outwits Mamma by a shrewd bargain.
  31. They had nothing to do but prefer their complaints before the proper authority, and, if they were there substantiated, they would obtain redress of their wrongs.
  32. What did they do? An embassy was despatched to France, redress was demanded, but the Ministers were not received, nor could be, till a douceur—a tribute—was paid.
  33. Necessity might compel her to yield for a moment; but it would be to watch the growth of national strength, and to seize the first favorable opportunity to seek redress.
  34. What, sir, shall constitute cause of war? The spoliation of your property? Not so, say gentlemen, because the expenditure for redress will be greater than the injury sustained.
  35. We did not purchase redress; we did not pay for the surrender of the Western posts, which were our right, and out of the purchase money indemnify a portion of our own citizens.
  36. It was not for conquest, or for redress of inquiry, but to impose a Government on France, which she refused to receive; an object so detestable, that an avowal dare not be made.
  37. You do not go to war for the benefit of your enemy, but your own advantage; not to give proofs of a vain and heedless courage, but to assert your rights and redress your wrongs.
  38. The stern sage of the Revolution became the courteous ambassador, and, appealing "to the justice and magnanimity of His Britannic Majesty," he demanded redress and he obtained it.
  39. The extent, duration, and character of the injuries received; the failure of those peaceful means heretofore resorted to for the redress of our wrongs, is my proof that it is necessary.
  40. He met everywhere, with eyes riveted on his own, heads erect and nostrils expanded, as if each individual present felt himself able and willing, singly, to redress the wrongs of his race.
  41. If their address does not show their vote, then they would have redress, perhaps a printed copy of their vote before they hit the go button to send it at the point of origin of their vote.
  42. Here is some text a supplier might consider using to redress the balance, to be sent to the client at the point in the process they ask the supplier if they intend to participate in the RFP.
  43. The persons, however, who give occasion to this expense, are those who, by their injustice in one way or another, make it necessary to seek redress or protection from the courts of justice.
  44. Sir, we never calculated on their receding, but on the energies and force of the nation to obtain redress, and if we had been united, we should have equalled our most sanguine expectations.
  45. He can know better the character and situation of the persons whom he trusts; and if he should happen to be deceived, he knows better the laws of the country from which he must seek redress.
  46. It has exhibited a memorable example of self-denial in sustaining this situation, with a view to obtain redress of wrongs and recognition of its maritime rights, without a sacrifice of peace.
  47. But the motive was mistaken, if their forbearance was imputed either to the want of a just sensibility to their wrongs, or a determination, if suitable redress was not obtained, to resent them.
  48. What will be his method of redress? Will he first come after me or go to Gerald? Would he really tell Gerald that there was boatload of gold in that trunk at nine in the morning? I really doubt it.
  49. It may be that you may have to bear that mark till God himself see fit, as He most surely shall, on the Judgement Day, to redress all wrongs of the earth and of His children that He has placed thereon.
  50. Why should we hurry into a war from which nothing but calamity can be expected? There is no danger that the redress of our wrongs, or the assertion of our rights, will be barred by the limitation of time.
  51. He wished to see if any of our citizens had received injury from prosecutions of this kind; and, if they had to redress the wrong by such a prospective measure as may prevent a recurrence of similar mischief.
  52. He will do this to avoid trouble, both from government regulators and from private securities holders whose attorneys may bring class-action suits, either derivatively or directly, to redress their grievances.
  53. What is the object of this language? Is it to tell us she never will redress our wrongs; or is it to divert us from a prosecution of our rights? The contest was very different with her at that time from what it is now.
  54. Shelagh tended to her as if she were her own daughter, with tenderness and herbal drinks to redress the weakened state of her body, and fond affirmations to infuse confidence in this poor sick girl for a speedy recovery.
  55. It depends upon compacts with other nations, and whether they are beneficial or prejudicial depends not so much on the reciprocal interest of nations as upon their capacity to defend their rights and redress their wrongs.
  56. And should this happen, she had no legal rights, no legal redress, except those same drumhead courts of which Tony had spoken so bitterly, those military courts with had the South prostrate and they intended to keep it so.
  57. Now, senor, I want your worship to take it upon yourself to redress this wrong either by entreaty or by arms; for by what all the world says you came into it to redress grievances and right wrongs and help the unfortunate.
  58. It is obvious that in this situation Rone has no choice but to clean it under the carpet somehow, on the other hand, Sammy got now a perfect opportunity to 'correct' his face and to redress his reputation in front of Susan.
  59. He thought it due to our country, and to ourselves, that whatever abuses exist, without stopping to inquire whether the sufferer be a Catholic or a Protestant, a Federalist, a Democrat, or a monarchy man, to redress the wrong.
  60. Before I was elected a member of Congress from the State of Kentucky, I sent to a member of this House, who had promised me to bring it forward, a petition to be laid before the House of Representatives for redress in this case.
  61. When picking a broker, therefore, it is useful to get recommendations from experience, but a few questions are still in order, such as service quality, terms and conditions, including redress when things do not go according to plan.
  62. If gentlemen will have it that this is the accepted time for war, how has it happened that we have not had it before? Our Councils may be presumed to have been as sensible to aggression, and as patriotic to redress it, as we now are.
  63. To save two cents a cup, we will vote away our right to legal redress of a civil wrong by insisting upon tort reform to limit corporatenisms' financial liability arising from the violence they do their employees, consumers, and innocent eco-biostanders.
  64. Resolved, That the President be requested to lay before this House the information he has received on that subject, and the measures taken to redress an evil which violates the rights and interests, and outrages the feelings of a free and independent people.
  65. For wherever violence is used, and injury done, though by hands appointed to administer Justice, it is still violence and injury, however colored with the name, Pretences, or Forms of Law, the end whereof being to protect and redress the innocent, by an unbiased.
  66. Sir, while Great Britain finds such able advocates on this floor, she will find no necessity to redress our wrongs, but will wait the issue of our proceedings in Congress, to see if our remedial laws are not repealed, or our citizens excited to oppose their execution.
  67. It was the business of a knight-errant to right wrongs, redress injuries, and succour the distressed, and this, as a matter of course, he makes his business when he takes up the part; a knight-errant was bound to be intrepid, and so he feels bound to cast fear aside.
  68. They have been baffled in every peaceable step calculated to vindicate our rights, or redress our grievances, until, by the injustice of our foreign enemy, bottomed on the aid they calculated on receiving from our domestic foes, the Government have been forced into war.
  69. These preliminaries settled, he did not care to put off any longer the execution of his design, urged on to it by the thought of all the world was losing by his delay, seeing what wrongs he intended to right, grievances to redress, injustices to repair, abuses to remove, and duties to discharge.
  70. In the friendly spirit of those disclosures, indemnity and redress for other wrongs have continued to be withheld; and our coasts, and the mouths of our harbors, have again witnessed scenes not less derogatory to the dearest of our national rights, than vexatious to the regular course of our trade.
  71. Were marriages only a civil institution, the courts of law would be open to all parties seeking the redress now prayed for, for alleged breach of the marriage contract: but it is something more; it is a divine ordinance, and has been pronounced such by the highest legal as well as spiritual authority.
  72. The experience of one year, however, may not always be sufficient to discover to all the members of a great company the pernicious tendency of a particular bye-law ; and if several of them should afterwards discover it, neither the board of trade, nor the committee of council, can afford them any redress.
  73. That, although this ordinance has undergone some modifications, extending, in a limited degree, the rights and privileges of the citizens, it still contains provisions incompatible with political liberty, and unfavorable to a due and impartial administration of justice, in the redress of private wrongs and injuries.
  74. It‘s ultimate effects what matter the most! A striking feature that characterizes both institutions lies in the conspicuous manner that both Slave and ―Unborn‖ were/are denied citizenship rights, equal protection under the law, and judicial redress of grievances, not to mention their Natural Rights endowed by God.
  75. The question, even in the opinion and admission of our opponents, is reduced to this single point—which shall we do, abandon or defend our own commercial and maritime rights, and the personal liberties of our citizens employed in exercising them? These rights are essentially attacked, and war is the only means of redress.
  76. He, or the present petitioner, was then advised that redress might be obtained against the officers who took the horse, and a suit was instituted in the High Court of Chancery of Virginia for that purpose, which suit was depending therein until the month of June 1793, when it appears to have been abandoned and was dismissed.
  77. Our Ministers at their respective Courts are endeavoring to negotiate, and by negotiation to obtain redress for the injuries of which we complain, and whatever precautionary measures we might adopt would not be deemed a violation of our neutral character, so long as those measures were equally applicable to both the belligerents.
  78. Feigned indignation and fabricated reprisals designed to redress historical grievances in matters of gender, race and ethnicity should be a troubling proposition for any society whose lack of (dialectic) proportion makes it increasingly difficult to correctly assess the (determined) aspects or (appropriate) limits of free speech.
  79. Not satisfied with refusing a redress for wrongs committed on our coasts and in the mouths of our harbors, our trade is annoyed, and our national rights invaded; and, to close the scene of insolence and injury, regardless of our moderation and our justice, she has brought home to the "threshold of our territory," measures of actual war.
  80. Racial quotas and preferences are denying many promising students equal access to quality schools by promoting a ―spoils‖ system that seeks to redress ―historical‖ grievances by replacing academically gifted students with lesser scholastic talents by virtue of their race, ethnicity, gender and religion rather than academic achievement.
  81. Sir, I am not insensible of the weighty importance of this question, for the first time submitted to this House, as a redress of our long list of complaints against one of the belligerents; but, according to my mode of thinking on this subject, however serious the question, whenever I am on its affirmative side, my conviction must be strong and unalterable.
  82. At the last session of Congress, when every hope of obtaining justice in any other way was lost, the United States declared war, not to procure a repeal of the Orders in Council only, but to obtain redress for the unjust spoliations which had been committed on the property of American citizens, and to cause Great Britain to cease the practice of impressment.
  83. Granting that the hurt was good enough for the faithful to hurt the infidels, how can one explain their intra-sect slaughters? Given the propensity of the umma to blame ‘the others’ for the debilities of their faith, the Musalmans seem to show no intellectual inclination to redress this self-destructive phenomenon that was plaguing Pakistan, to begin with, for so long.
  84. If, after a cause has been heard by a court, and a citizen put in possession of a property, by a decree of that court, he is dispossessed of it by military violence, where, if not before this House, is he to prefer his claim for redress? There is no court before which he can go, because the court which is the last resort in this case has already unavailingly given its decision.
  85. The friends of this measure are not so particularly attached to it, but what they would willingly exchange it for one that was less sorely felt, less oppressive, and one that would preserve national honor, and bring about a redress of grievances; as it was with extreme regret that they had to resort to the measure of the embargo, and which could only be warranted by the necessity of the case.
  86. But, sir, I am bound to believe, that unless redress be obtained, it is the determination of the Government of the United States to enter into an actual, vigorous, real war, or at any rate to put the nation into a perfect State of readiness to commence it, should it be necessary; and in either of these cases, an efficient naval force is as indispensable, nay much more indispensable, than a land force.
  87. Alas, if despair is a fearful thing when the blood is hot, when the hair is black, when the head is erect on the body like the flame on the torch, when the roll of destiny still retains its full thickness, when the heart, full of desirable love, still possesses beats which can be returned to it, when one has time for redress, when all women and all smiles and all the future and all the horizon are before.
  88. Chairman, under this accumulation of injuries, the measure of embargo was resorted to—a measure having in view a counteraction to the whole system of aggression carried on against the United States—a measure which has been pursued as a means of bringing about a relinquishment of that atrocious system on the part of the belligerents, and a redress of injuries inflicted on us, together with the preservation of peace.
  89. Supposing it was conceded to gentlemen that such a repeal of the Orders in Council, as took place on the 23d of June last, exceptionable as it is, being known before the war, would have prevented the war, does it follow that it ought to induce us to lay down our arms without the redress of any other injury? Does it follow, in all cases, that that which would have prevented the war in the first instance should terminate the war? By no means.
  90. The War on Terror is encountering a great deal of opposition from the (hard) Left who continue to advance the notion of American Moral Culpability; that is to say, that America is the (historical) root cause of (all) worldly grievances and should therefore make every conceivable effort to redress certain points of contention that have evolved from its own (alleged) transgressions; thereby giving (justifiable) cause to the underlying motives that led up to the events of 9/11.
  91. The great difficulty of travelling through an extensive and loathsome wilderness, the want of food and other necessary accommodations on the road, often presents an insurmountable barrier to the attendance of witnesses; and, even when their attendance is obtained, the accumulated expense of prosecuting suits where the evidence is at so remote a distance, is a cause of much embarrassment to a due and impartial distribution of justice, and a proper execution of the laws for the redress of private wrongs.
  92. He hailed it as an auspicious occurrence, that these honorable merchants, in praying that the evils of war might be averted from them and from the nation, had nevertheless held fast to the principle of resistance to the aggressions and unhallowed conduct of Great Britain towards our nation—and had exercised the candor and firmness to bear testimony to the efficiency of the restrictive system for obtaining a redress of our wrongs, and of course to the integrity and honor of those who had imposed this system for that purpose.
  93. Is then a refraining from so doing, submission? In a word, is resistance submission? Was the embargo principle considered submission in the days of the stamp act? Did the nation call it submission when it was enacted under General Washington? Was it so considered by the Republicans, when resorted to for redress against the primary violations in 1793? Or was it ever contended that had not the embargo been raised, the terms of Jay's treaty would have been worse? Do gentlemen of the "old school" undertake to say that the Father of their country submitted then to George III.
  94. Don Quixote recognised him, and taking his hand he turned to those present and said: That your worships may see how important it is to have knights-errant to redress the wrongs and injuries done by tyrannical and wicked men in this world, I may tell you that some days ago passing through a wood, I heard cries and piteous complaints as of a person in pain and distress; I immediately hastened, impelled by my bounden duty, to the quarter whence the plaintive accents seemed to me to proceed, and I found tied to an oak this lad who now stands before you, which in my heart I rejoice at, for his testimony will not permit me to depart from the truth in any particular.
  95. Sir, we have been constantly annoyed, assaulted openly and insidiously; we have been plundered, oppressed, and insulted; we thought it preferable to forbear while forbearance was possible, than to plunge into the evils of war, to redress the evil of plunder and partial and dastard-like courage; we judged it better to abandon the wealth which the afflictions of the world held out to the avidity of commercial speculation, and consequently withdrew from the ocean, by the adoption of the embargo—a measure of all others the best calculated to meet the then emergency, and which would, I have no hesitation in saying, have produced the desired effect if we had have had firmness enough to have adhered to it, and virtue and patriotism enough to have enforced it.
  96. And then, turning to the housekeeper, he said, Mistress housekeeper may just as well give over saying the prayer of Santa Apollonia, for I know it is the positive determination of the spheres that Senor Don Quixote shall proceed to put into execution his new and lofty designs; and I should lay a heavy burden on my conscience did I not urge and persuade this knight not to keep the might of his strong arm and the virtue of his valiant spirit any longer curbed and checked, for by his inactivity he is defrauding the world of the redress of wrongs, of the protection of orphans, of the honour of virgins, of the aid of widows, and of the support of wives, and other matters of this kind appertaining, belonging, proper and peculiar to the order of knight-errantry.
  1. Jess checked the wound and was satisfied enough that it didn’t need redressing.
  2. With the hope of redressing his economic distress with the insurer’s largesse, Gautam began befriending the by then inebriated Palit.
  3. I know it is a terrible thing to say, but Mother Nature has a way of redressing the balance and I wonder if a mass extinction is long overdue.
  4. The ―healing process‖ (I am speaking of severed friendships) is oftentimes achieved (less) in the manner of redressing (root) cause(s) but by not bringing them up at all.
  5. If some terrible loss, pain, or other negative learning experience has caused the current imbalance in your life, there is likely to be a certain degree of fear in redressing that balance.
  6. This principle being admitted, the justice of every particular case of resistance is reduced to a computation of the quantity of the danger and grievance on the one side, and of the probability and expense of redressing it on the other.
  7. My leisure then, and my old age, would have been devoted, in company with the Empress and during the royal apprenticeship of my son, to leisurely visiting, with our own horses and like a true country couple, every corner of the Empire, receiving complaints, redressing wrongs, and scattering public buildings and benefactions on all sides and everywhere.
  8. If he did not feel perfectly comfortable in a cold day, should he therefore divest himself of all clothing? Why send out the sloop of war Hornet, alluded to by the gentleman last up—why rely upon it for redressing the insult at Savannah, if naval force was useless? It was no reason, because Great Britain had more vessels than we, that we should not use what we had.
  9. When I recollect that her necessary annual expenditure is greater than the gross rent of all the landed property in her kingdom; that the armed neutrality affected her so materially, that the same principle is brought into operation again; that by withholding our custom, our supplies, our raw materials, we must necessarily destroy a large portion of her revenue, I cannot but hope she will see her own interest in redressing our injuries.
  1. The second news redressed.
  2. Then Dena redressed and returned to her chair.
  3. He was under a false impression that had to be redressed.
  4. The insult at Savannah had by this time been redressed, he had no doubt.
  5. During that time, she’d been raped, sloppily redressed in her own clothes, and dumped.
  6. Dumping another dose of antiseptic powder on his arm, he redressed it and took a couple of strong painkillers.
  7. It was tense, and so when Arial got up to leave after lunch, I went with her to the infirmary to have my wound redressed and drained.
  8. Right you two lets get you sorted out get your wounds redressed and if there is anything bad about them report to the medics if you can find any.
  9. I intended to do so unless PSL redressed the matter before I retained legal counsel and took this to the appropriate state/federal administrative and/or legal bodies.
  10. I have redressed injuries, righted wrongs, punished insolences, vanquished giants, and crushed monsters; I am in love, for no other reason than that it is incumbent on knights-errant to be so; but though I am, I am no carnal-minded lover, but one of the chaste, platonic sort.
  11. Truancy shall be cause for severe punishment, specifics of which to be determined by the newly elected School Committee whose plenary powers in these matters may be redressed only by petition, whose subscribers must number over half the current enrollment of the School at the time of submission.
  12. If rudeness of expression had been resorted to on the part of the British Minister, in his correspondence with our Government, had it not been repelled on their part? Had they not amply redressed the insult of the individual? It might well afford some consolation to ourselves and the country, if other wrongs and insults have been even as well repaired as this.
  13. The insult offered to the honor of the nation in the affair of the Chesapeake, so far from being redressed, was heightened by a proclamation from the King of Great Britain, authorizing publicly, in the face of the world, the boarding of our merchant ships, and taking therefrom whomsoever their officers should call a British subject; to palliate this outrage on our independence, it was recommended to the boarding officer to execute this indignity with politeness.

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