Abrogate in a sentence
Definition of Abrogate (archaic) Abrogated; abolished. [First attested from around (1350 to 1470).] | (transitive) To annul by an authoritative act; to abolish by the authority of the maker or her or his successor; to repeal; — applied to the repeal of laws, decrees, ordinances, the abolition of customs, etc. [First attested in the early 16th century.] | (transitive) To put an end to; to do away with. [First attested in the early 16th century.]
Short Example Sentence for Abrogate
- 1. And it also takes two to abrogate an agreement.
How to use Abrogate in a Sentence?
- 1. Suspension does not abrogate the connection between the member and his lodge, and places his rights in abeyance only.
- 2. I know that the moderns being ashamed of it, wish to abrogate it, and to throw it off from themselves upon the early heretics.
- 3. The most intimate of relatives, the most trusted of friends, must not be permitted to abrogate the place of conscience.
- 4. When they reached sixty-eight feet and there was still no sign of moisture Wallie told Reed that he was willing to abrogate the contract.
- 5. Therefore, if you confine a man to expending his energy in trying to conform exactly to the movements of a machine, you teach him to abrogate the very principle of life.