disembarrass


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In His final book, He says that if a people stop committing sins, He will disembarrass them from the earth and will bring a people who would commit sins and ask Him for forgiveness.
As Alexander Hamilton would later put it, the "disposition in the [Philadelphia] convention [was] to disembarrass and reinforce" national supremacy.
It is true that the colonel has, in recent months, made it clear that he believes that he has an international mission to fulfill and for which he must disembarrass himself from the day-to-day problems of domestic Libyan politics.
Certainly, the answer is not to go backward, but instead toward more country and context specificity in assessing the merits of capital account openness, and more flexibility and creativity in managing it.72 Even in his avatar that was skeptical of financial integration, Keynes said, "Yet, at the same time, those who seek to disembarrass a country of its entanglements should be very slow and wary.
He was in a panel discussion on "The Segregation of Cultures in the Contemporary World: Clash, Convergence or Co-operation?" For some reason, the very subject matter conjured up images of hot-air balloons in my mind, of which I was not able entirely to disembarrass myself.
As Dani Rodrik points out, the rest of the paragraph is not quoted as often: "Yet, at the same time, those who seek to disembarrass a country from its entanglements should be slow and wary.
After several months, when food shortages began to occur everywhere, the people could buy food in the Parindra shops but only on condition that they join the association.(94) The Japanese authorities, however, wanted to have complete control of both the food supply and the food distribution, and at the same time to disembarrass themselves of the Parindra, their most fervent supporter.