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Lexicographical Neighbors of Atoneable
Literary usage of Atoneable
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A General Collection of the Best and Most Interesting Voyages and Travels in by John Pinkerton (1814)
"... whatever other crimes are committed, they are atoneable with money : and the fine is proportioned to the offence. And he that hath no money, ..."
2. The History and Antiquities of the Doric Race by Karl Otfried Müller (1830)
"At Athens it was performed after the return of the criminal ; and there the cases of atoneable murders were of course less frequent than in the heroic age; ..."
3. The Religion of Ruskin: The Life and Works of John Ruskin; a Biographical by John Ruskin, William Burgess (1907)
"There was but one division among men,—the great un- atoneable division between the disciple and adversary. The love of Christ was all, and in all; ..."
4. Historical Sketches of the Slave Trade and of Its Effects in Africa by John Pennington Muncaster (1792)
"Whatever " crimes are committed at Benin, they are f' atoneable with money, and the fine proportioned " to the offence ; and he that hath no money, ..."
5. The works of Thomas Goodwin by Thomas Goodwin (1863)
"... because, although the expiation of such sins against knowledge fore-mentioned, made atoneable by such occasional sacrifices, did signify to them that ..."
6. The Biblical companion, or, An introduction to the reading and study of the by William Carpenter (1836)
"... from presumption, was termed an error, •aid was atoneable by an offerin<;, Numb. xv. 27, -•>• The punishment for idolatry, or for seducing ..."
7. Studies New and Old of Ethical and Social Subjects by Frances Power Cobbe (1866)
"holds out to the believer a promise of universal "justification by faith/' even for sins not thus atoneable. " For the law will take away these sins from ..."
8. A popular introduction to the study of the holy Scriptures by William Carpenter (1826)
"law which did not proceed from presumption, was termed an error, and was atoneable by an offering, Numb. xv. 27, 28. The punishment for idolatry, ..."