the repeal or abolition of a law, right, or agreement
the European Union had lost its integrity by crushing Greece and while it was in the process of forfeiting its soul by abrogating its responsibilities to refugees
always to be subject to critical examination and, if need be, abrogation
the abrogation of national sovereignties and the creation of an effective international order of law is a necessary complement and the logical consummation of the liberal programme
footnote 14; quoting from The Economic Conditions of Interstate Federalism
the fact that not one has been, out of billions, is proof of a categorical failure, a mass abrogation of the social contract by the legions of treacherous, evasive, giggling yeastbuckets
where social structures and technological developments abrogate the subject's agency, storytelling puts the focus of the fate on the individual
ooh i like this
For the next couple of minutes, she abrogated her family history.
I genuinely don't think this word is being used properly
a compelling reason for American abrogation of its treaty commitments to NATO
The disingenuousness of his repeated abrogation of expertise and continued professions that he was unable to write beyond his own perspective, even as he insisted on the central importance of the perspective of the other
Like Barth, Wallace retained a belief in the author's power and responsibility [...] stopping short of wholesale mort d'author abrogation.