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  • As Japanese nationals are not admissible under existing regulations I regret to inform you that no encouragement can be offered with respect to her desire to return to Canada at the present time.†   (source)
  • Mr. Janes, I'd like you to hold off on Dr. Madden's request for a copy of his deposition until I have ruled whether his testimony is admissible in court.†   (source)
  • Most of what she said would not be admissible in court; however, the fact that she could take the stand, let the jury absorb her ethnicity, and chat about her claim for sexual harassment at the hands of Seth Hubbard would sway any white jury to believe the old guy and Lettie were probably doing business.†   (source)
  • Hearsay testimony is not admissible.†   (source)
  • After her, but on different days, and with Belknap and Jephson contending every inch of the way as to the admissibility of all this, the testimony of the five doctors whom Mason had called in at the time Roberta's body was first brought to Bridgeburg, and who in turn swore that the wounds, both on the face and head, were sufficient, considering Roberta's physical condition, to stun her.†   (source)
  • But not, in the present circumstance, admissible.†   (source)
  • Miss Francon, I hardly think that this line of testimony is relevant or admissible…†   (source)
  • The scalp was the only admissible trophy of victory.†   (source)
  • But the expression is hardly admissible, Mrs. Weston, is it?†   (source)
  • A big, motherly looking woman invariably stood guard at the door during the entire operation and counted the admissible number.†   (source)
  • The only aim that seemed admissible to him now was to deceive Adam to the utmost: to make Adam think better of him than he deserved.†   (source)
  • Now then, although the latter hypothesis was completely admissible, it couldn't stand up to inquiries conducted in both the New World and the Old.†   (source)
  • The magistrates consulted, and the second one said that the bench was of opinion that twelve feet nine inches from a man on his oath was admissible.†   (source)
  • "If it were admissible to contradict a lady," said the gallant Mr. Elton— "I have perhaps given her a little more decision of character, have taught her to think on points which had not fallen in her way before."†   (source)
  • "If we do not know every one of them, if nature still keeps ichthyological secrets from us, nothing is more admissible than to accept the existence of fish or cetaceans of new species or even new genera, animals with a basically 'cast–iron' constitution that inhabit strata beyond the reach of our soundings, and which some development or other, an urge or a whim if you prefer, can bring to the upper level of the ocean for long intervals.†   (source)
  • My anonymous letter of support was ruled inadmissible.†   (source)
    standard prefix: The prefix "in-" in inadmissible means not and reverses the meaning of admissible. This is the same pattern you see in words like invisible, incomplete, and insecure.
  • What were they going to argue, that all the evidence was inadmissible?†   (source)
  • It was termed an "Application for Waiver of Grounds of Inadmissibility."†   (source)
    standard prefix: The prefix "in-" in inadmissibility means not and reverses the meaning of admissibility. This is the same pattern you see in words like invisible, incomplete, and insecure.
  • Lieutenant, anything my client says under physical and mental duress is inadmissible.†   (source)
  • It also showed that there was nothing about the testimony that Judson could declare inadmissible.†   (source)
  • "Well, Judge, it's patently inadmissible.†   (source)
  • BRADY Irrelevant, immaterial, inadmissible.†   (source)
  • Normally it prohibits evidence from being entered into the record—it allows me to rule it inadmissible as hearsay—because the individual in question is deceased.†   (source)
  • Secondary sources, including peer-reviewed articles in scientific journals, are deemed inadmissible as evidence.†   (source)
  • Cook had told the judge that any testimony based on statements made to Hill by Danny Hansford would constitute inadmissible hearsay.†   (source)
  • However, the child is a national of Japan and as such is inadmissible under existing immigration regulations.†   (source)
  • Two or three months later the Russians decided that free speech was inadmissible in theirgubernia, and in a single night they occupied Tomas's country with their army.†   (source)
  • Without this, there would be no responsibility whatever in the executive branch—an idea inadmissible in a free government.†   (source)
  • No, Mr. David, I am afraid your scheme is inadmissible.†   (source)
  • [Footnote n: Crimes no doubt exist for which bail is inadmissible, but they are few in number.†   (source)
  • My friends the wood-cutters were likewise scandalized, and with a better show of reason—though I admit that the reason itself was quite inadmissible.†   (source)
  • …Government and the ringleaders, and concessions by the former as to some glaring abuses, the first uprising—that at Spithead—with difficulty was put down, or matters for the time pacified; yet at the Nore the unforeseen renewal of insurrection on a yet larger scale, and emphasized in the conferences that ensued by demands deemed by the authorities not only inadmissible but aggressively insolent, indicated—if the Red Flag did not sufficiently do so—what was the spirit animating the men.†   (source)
  • For their part, they likewise consider it inadmissible to pursue any affair of honor, or to mediate therein, with a man who stands outside the definition of honor.†   (source)
  • The mere idea of a woman's appealing to her family to screen her husband's business dishonour was inadmissible, since it was the one thing that the Family, as an institution, could not do.†   (source)
  • She was possessed of virtues after her own kind; if she had ever had a disagreement as to any detail with "Monsieur Thenardier,"—which was an inadmissible hypothesis, by the way,—she would not have blamed her husband in public on any subject whatever.†   (source)
  • You have an ingrained tendency to take your own way, at all events; and, that is almost equally inadmissible in a well ordered community, The individual ought undoubtedly to acquiesce in subordinating himself to the community—or, to speak more accurately, to the authorities who have the care of the community's welfare.†   (source)
  • The impossibility of her quitting her father, Mr. Knightley felt as strongly as herself; but the inadmissibility of any other change, he could not agree to.†   (source)
  • All these insane, inadmissible ideas dogged me, and in this frame of mind, continually excited by the series of wonders passing before my eyes, I wouldn't have been surprised to find on this sea bottom one of those underwater towns Captain Nemo dreamed about!†   (source)
  • Without this, there would be no responsibility whatever in the executive department an idea inadmissible in a free government.†   (source)
  • It will readily be understood that the fluctuations in the value of money and in the state of society rendered a fixed rate of compensation in the Constitution inadmissible.†   (source)
  • Neither of these consequences ought, without evident necessity, to be involved; the latter would be entirely inadmissible, as it would defeat some of the most important and avowed purposes of the proposed government, and would essentially embarrass its measures.†   (source)
  • No part of the arrangement, according to some, is more inadmissible than the trial of impeachments by the Senate, which is alternately a member both of the legislative and executive departments, when this power so evidently belonged to the judiciary department.†   (source)
  • This particular example is brought into view, not as a proof of any peculiar merit, for the priority in those instances was probably accidental; and still less of any advantage in SEPTENNIAL elections, for when compared with a greater frequency they are inadmissible; but merely as a proof, and I conceive it to be a very substantial proof, that the liberties of the people can be in no danger from BIENNIAL elections.†   (source)
  • Is the CONSEQUENCE from this doctrine admissible?†   (source)
  • The preceding train of observation will justify the position which has been elsewhere laid down, that "A CONCURRENT JURISDICTION in the article of taxation was the only admissible substitute for an entire subordination, in respect to this branch of power, of State authority to that of the Union."†   (source)
  • On the contrary, it cannot be unknown to the authors of the fallacy themselves, that the British Constitution fixes no limit whatever to the discretion of the legislature, and that the American ties down the legislature to two years, as the longest admissible term.†   (source)
  • It will be shown in the next paper that this CONCURRENT JURISDICTION in the article of taxation was the only admissible substitute for an entire subordination, in respect to this branch of power, of the State authority to that of the Union.†   (source)
  • From these observations this conclusion results: that the trial by jury in civil cases would not be abolished; and that the use attempted to be made of the maxims which have been quoted, is contrary to reason and common-sense, and therefore not admissible.†   (source)
  • …sort will sometimes arise in all societies, however constituted; that seditions and insurrections are, unhappily, maladies as inseparable from the body politic as tumors and eruptions from the natural body; that the idea of governing at all times by the simple force of law (which we have been told is the only admissible principle of republican government), has no place but in the reveries of those political doctors whose sagacity disdains the admonitions of experimental instruction.†   (source)
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