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Vocabulary Word

Word: unequivocal

Definition: plain; clear; obvious


Sentences Containing 'unequivocal'

Although the unequivocal identification of the "magus" with Zoroastrianism came later (Sassanid era, 3rd–7th century CE), it is from Herodotus' "magus" of the mid-5th century that Zoroastrianism was subject to doctrinal modifications that are today considered to be revocations of the original teachings of the prophet.
Critics were particularly unequivocal in their praise of the approach to a complex subject such as terrorism.
Flamingos and their relatives are well attested in the fossil record, with the first unequivocal member of the Phoenicopteridae, "Elornis" known from the late Eocene epoch.
Franz complimented Albert, who looked at himself in the glass with an unequivocal smile of satisfaction.
More important is the disappearance of what has been called the "grand narratives" during this century, the questioning of all-encompassing world views offering coherent interpretations of the world and unequivocal guides for action.
No concept can therefore have an ultimate, unequivocal meaning".
Official Zionism’s firm, unequivocal stand did not please every one, however.
On 30 April 2004, a three-judge panel of the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that Demjanjuk could be again stripped of his U.S. citizenship because the Justice Department had presented "clear, unequivocal and convincing evidence" of Demjanjuk's service in Nazi death camps.
This advice stated Goldsmith's preferred view in more unequivocal terms than his earlier memo, without reference to the doubts expressed therein.
Venona has added information—some unequivocal, some ambiguous—to several espionage cases.

More Vocab Words

::: ragamuffin - dirty child in torn clothes; person wearing tattered clothes
::: tortuous - winding; full of curves; Ex. tortuous mountain road
::: decant - pour off gently (wine or liquid)
::: dissolution - disintegration; reduction to a liquid form; looseness in morals; sensual indulgence; debauchery; ADJ. dissolute: lacking in moral restraint; leading an immoral life
::: coercion - use of force to get someone to object; compelling; V. coerce
::: precursor - forerunner; predecessor
::: pontifical - pertaining to a bishop or pope; pompous or pretentious; CF. pontiff: pope; bishop
::: veer - change in direction; swerve
::: bungle - mismanage; blunder; botch; blow; spoil by clumsy behavior
::: aesthetic - artistic; dealing with or capable of appreciating the beautiful (of a person or building); CF. aesthete; CF. aesthetics