Definition: testify; bear witness
Definition: testify; bear witness
Sentences Containing 'attest'
The names of the villages of New Paltz, Palatine Bridge and German Flatts, New York and Palatine, Illinois attest to settlements of Palatine Germans.
Edo period topographical documents attest that the area from where Zeniarai's water springs was called , but doesn't mention the shrine.
Whether Saint Eugenios played a role in this major setback, other sources attest that the Sultan suffered a serious loss and was forced to lift his siege and flee.
The activities of the European Society of Phraseology (EUROPHRAS) and the European Association for Lexicography (EURALEX) with their regular conventions and publications attest to the prolific European interest in phraseology.
Some attest that this is because the dynamic nature of raas represents the circle of life and the beating heart, and is a live folk form that has changed with time and will keep changing.
Afterwards the trainee performs (keeping with the Coast Guard creed of poise, pride, perfection ) ceremonies that attest and demonstrate "poise" before their peers, "pride" in their uniform, "perfection" in their drills and knowledge of their job sequencing.
The many authentic arrowheads, which to this day are still found by campers at Red Arrow, further attest to the early presence of the Indian village.
Eight years of pilot plant tests by Karrick attest that states, cities or even smaller towns, could make their own gas and generate their own electricity.
What they "do" attest to is his philosophical prowess and his clarity of thought.
His photographs in the State Library of Tasmania attest to some of the places that he had visited.
Still Miguel Grande feels the force to have a flawless background in order to attest his qualification for the prestigious job.
The Bactrian documents also attest several Turkic royal titles (such as "Khagan"), indicating an important influence of Turkic people on White Huns, although these could also be explained by later Turkic infiltration south of the Oxus.
Whether or not the city was located at modern-day Sarajevo, the documents attest to its and the region's importance.
Archaeological investigations attest the presence of human communities on the present territory of the city and around it as far back as the prehistoric age.
A myriad of geoglyphs, petroglyphs and pictographs attest the presence of ancient cultures in the area.
The applicant's training and operative experience are reviewed by the ABS, and the director of the training program must also attest to the applicant's professionalism and ethics, as well as surgical skills.
Nineteen people were hanged for witchcraft during the Salem witch trials, and one man, Giles Cory, was pressed to death because he refused to attest to the indictment against him.
Some other authors like Mykhaylo Yakubovych attest that for al-Farabi religion ("milla") and philosophy ("falsafa") constituted the same praxeological value (i.e. basis for "amal al-fadhil"—"virtuous deed"), while its epistemological level ("ilm"—"knowledge") was different.
Yet in another sense, all of the above mentioned facts attest to Walker's importance, even if they worked to his disadvantage.
More Vocab Words::: schematic - of a schema or scheme; relating to an outline or diagram; using a system of symbols; N. schema: diagrammatic representation; outline
::: reprise - musical repetition; repeating of a piece of music; repeat performance; recurrent action; Ex. reprise in the finale; Ex. constant reprises
::: reconcile - make friendly again (after quarrel); make consistent (two ideas in opposition); correct inconsistencies; Ex. reconcile one's political principles with one's religious beliefs
::: etymology - study of word parts; study of the origins of words
::: headstrong - willful; stubborn; unyielding; determined to have one's own way; CF. no 'excessive'
::: mettle - courage (to continue bravely in spite of difficulties); spirit; ADJ. mettlesome
::: ordinance - decree; authoritative order
::: fundamental - basic; primary; essential
::: braggadocio - boasting
::: imbroglio - complicated situation (as in a play); painful or complex misunderstanding (as in a play); entanglement; confused mass (as of papers); V. embroil