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used in The Two Towers

7 uses
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describing an issue or discussion as irrelevant due to another issue or decision


arguable with no clear-cut answer (especially with regard to case law)
  • There are still some words to speak before the Moot really begins.
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (77% in)
  • We have finished the first stage now; but I have still got to explain things again to those that live a long way off, far from Isengard, and those that I could not get round to before the Moot, and after that we shall have to decide what to do.
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (82% in)
  • He says he has already made up his mind and does not need to remain at the Moot.
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (83% in)
  • Most of the time they sat silent under the shelter of the bank; for the wind was colder, and the clouds closer and greyer; there was little sunshine, and in the distance the voices of the Ents at the Moot still rose and fell, sometimes loud and strong, sometimes low and sad, sometimes quickening, sometimes slow and solemn as a dirge.
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (89% in)
  • The hobbits could see that Bregalad was now listening intently, although to them, down in the dell of his ent-house, the sound of the Moot was faint.
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (90% in)
  • Come, join the Moot!
    3.4 — Book 3 Chapter 4 — Treebeard (92% in)
  • And then late in the afternoon in the third day of their moot, the Ents suddenly blew up.
    3.9 — Book 3 Chapter 9 — Flotsam and Jetsam (30% in)

There are no more uses of "moot" in The Two Towers.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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