absolve from blame

пробачити (про)вину

English-Ukrainian law dictionary.

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  • absolve from — phr verb Absolve from is used with these nouns as the object: ↑blame, ↑responsibility …   Collocations dictionary

  • Absolve — Ab*solve (#; 277), v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Absolved}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Absolving}.] [L. absolvere to set free, to absolve; ab + solvere to loose. See {Assoil}, {Solve}.] 1. To set free, or release, as from some obligation, debt, or responsibility,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • absolve — ab·solve /əb zälv, sälv/ vt ab·solved, ab·solv·ing 1: to set free or release from some obligation or responsibility a judgment terminating a parent s rights...absolve s that parent of all future support obligations In re Bruce R., 662 A.2d 107… …   Law dictionary

  • absolve — absolvable, adj. absolvent, adj., n. absolver, n. /ab zolv , solv /, v.t., absolved, absolving. 1. to free from guilt or blame or their consequences: The court absolved her of guilt in his death. 2. to set free or release, as from some duty,… …   Universalium

  • absolve — ab•solve [[t]æbˈzɒlv, ˈsɒlv[/t]] v. t. solved, solv•ing 1) to free from guilt or blame or their consequences 2) to set free or release from some duty, obligation, or responsibility (usu. fol. by from) 3) to grant pardon for; excuse 4) rel a) to… …   From formal English to slang

  • absolve — I (New American Roget s College Thesaurus) v. t. forgive, cleanse, shrive, pardon, discharge. See forgiveness, acquittal, exemption.Ant., accuse, blame. II (Roget s IV) v. Syn. acquit, exonerate, vindicate, clear, forgive, pardon, excuse,… …   English dictionary for students

  • absolve — /əbˈzɒlv / (say uhb zolv) verb (t) (absolved, absolving) 1. (sometimes followed by from) to free from the consequences or penalties of actions: to absolve one from blame. 2. (sometimes followed by from) to set free or release, as from some duty,… …   Australian English dictionary

  • absolve — [[t]æbzɒ̱lv[/t]] absolves, absolving, absolved VERB If a report or investigation absolves someone from blame or responsibility, it formally states that he or she is not guilty or is not to blame. [V n of/from n] The announcement follows a police… …   English dictionary

  • absolve — v.tr. 1 (often foll. by from, of) a set or pronounce free from blame or obligation etc. b acquit; pronounce not guilty. 2 pardon or give absolution for (a sin etc.). Derivatives: absolver n. Etymology: L absolvere (as AB , solvere solut loosen) …   Useful english dictionary

  • absolve — [ab zälv′, absälv′, abzôlv′, absôlv′; əbzälv′, əb sälv, əbzôlv′, əbsôlv′] vt. absolved, absolving [ME absolven < L absolvere, to loosen from < ab , from + solvere: see SOLVE] 1. to pronounce free from guilt or blame; acquit 2. a) to give… …   English World dictionary

  • absolve — 1. Pronunciation is now normally with z , not s . 2. The usual construction is with a direct object, or in the passive, followed by of or from: • It absolved him of all responsibility L. A. G. Strong, 1948 • Absolve me from all spot of sin James… …   Modern English usage

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