Definition: justified; authorized
Definition: justified; authorized
Sentences Containing 'warranted'
'I do not feel warranted in soliciting my former friend Mr. Copperfield, or my former friend Mr. Thomas Traddles of the Inner Temple, if that gentleman is still existent and forthcoming, to condescend to meet me, and renew (so far as may be) our past relations of the olden time.
ABA races only warranted brief comment and the listings of race results in its "Checkpoint" section.
But that trick took 'em to the graveyard, and the gold done us a still bigger kindness; for if the excited fools hadn't let go all holts and made that rush to get a look we'd a slept in our cravats to-night--cravats warranted to WEAR, too--longer than WE'D need 'em."
His pure tight skin was an excellent fit; and closely wrapped up in it, and embalmed with inner health and strength, like a revivified Egyptian, this Starbuck seemed prepared to endure for long ages to come, and to endure always, as now; for be it Polar snow or torrid sun, like a patent chronometer, his interior vitality was warranted to do well in all climates.
However, caution is warranted in taking Goldberg's analysis of the "rose, by any other name" line too far: There is little in the context of the passage that appears to support the idea that the author intended it as an analysis of masculine vs. feminine beauty.
If you will permit me, I shall be happy to show you my picture gallery, composed entirely of works by the ancient masters warranted as such.
Lewis was nominated and recommended to serve as the first Master of the proposed Lodge, which was warranted as Lodge No.
Nigel Inkster called Suskind's allegations "inaccurate and misleading", saying: "Mr Suskind's characterisation of our meeting is more the stuff of creative fiction than serious reportage, and seeks to make more of it than the circumstances or the content warranted."
Parasitic deer ticks (which are known to carry Lyme disease) are a potential hazard. Encounter with small wildlife is always possible and hikers should be alert to signs of erratic behavior or other disease symptoms and take evasive action if warranted.
Ron's report stated that "An 11-year-old boy who was innocently playing football was killed", adding that "even if this is a 'slight' deviation, the consequences make it imperative that a military police investigation be conducted", though the letter sent by Ron to B'Tselem said that she did not believe that an investigation was warranted.
Some medications have the potential to cause withdrawal symptoms when stopping so gradual discontinuation may be warranted particularly for antidepressants and pregabalin.
The "controversy" surrounding the so-called furore as reported in the local press was therefore not warranted.
The geographic spread within some locals warranted branches (e.g. Creighton-Lively branch, Levack branch and Garson branch of 117).
The panel was set up under provisions of the Taft-Hartley Act which provided for an injunction to bring an end to a strike if warranted by national security or economic necessity.
The present systematic treatment seems to essentially reflect phylogeny rather well; some of the more basal taxa in each lineage are of more uncertain position in cladistic analyses, but at least as an interim solution, the four-family approach seems most warranted.
The three phase, brushless AC induction motor offers four times the available power of typical DC motors, and has a 100,000+ mile estimated lifetime (yet to be warranted by the company).
The weapon is used generally in the role of stand-off weapons, where physical proximity to a suspect is deemed dangerous but deadly force is not warranted.
Therefore, caution is warranted in women who are pregnant, planning to become pregnant, or are breastfeeding.
Two stations on the White Plains line had four tracks, although express-train operation using the four-track stations did not prove to be warranted by the traffic volume.
Whilst efforts are being made to minimise the impact of these cuts, inevitably there have been, and continue to be reductions in the numbers of warranted officers and police staff.
More Vocab Words::: unwieldy - awkward (to carry or move); cumbersome; unmanageable
::: lumber - move heavily or clumsily; Ex. The bear lumbered through the woods; N: timber
::: burlesque - give an imitation that ridicules; imitate mockingly
::: incommodious - not spacious; inconvenient
::: flinch - hesitate; shrink back (in fear of something unpleasant); Ex. She did not flinch in the face of danger.
::: hinterlands - back country; inner part of a country; OP. foreland
::: lucid - easily understood; clear; intelligible; N. lucidity
::: vogue - popular fashion; Ex. Jeans became the vogue.
::: defunct - dead; no longer in use or existence
::: fanfare - call by bugles or trumpets; showy display; spectacular public display