fallen into desuetude

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Another reason that the clemency power has fallen into desuetude is
That is true, the court explained, even when a law has fallen into desuetude.
In one work Valadier offers a eulogy for conscience, and in another he asks whether sensus fidelium has fallen into desuetude.
After the Arab conquest in the seventh century, the majority of the Greek names imposed by the Byzantines (and by their predecessors, the Romans and the successors of Alexander) fell into disuse, their places being once again taken by the older Semitic names, which probably had never fallen into desuetude among the rural and therefore purely Semitic, population of the country.
1934) ("Where, however, any laws contained in the ancient books have already fallen into desuetude, We, under no circumstances, permit you to insert them; for We only wish those to remain in force which frequent decisions have established, or the long-continued custom of this Fair City has confirmed.
Researching the presence of the sacred in the everyday world seems to be a risky undertaking, fallen into desuetude.
First, he aims at partially mending the standing of the Pahlavi translation, which for a long time, especially in the nineteenth century, was regarded as an important tool for our understanding of Avestan texts, but has ever since, barring a few exceptions, fallen into desuetude.
It is thus no wonder today, when the oath has fallen into desuetude, that torture is explicitly back on the agenda even for those democratic states which had prided themselves on their thoroughgoing rejection of it.
Indeed, Gross' novelty of "self-concept" brings him more in line with normal practice in the discipline of intellectual history, a subfield in Gross' neighboring department that has increasingly fallen into desuetude.
In the meantime, over the centuries having fallen into desuetude, in 1894, a French aristocrat, Baron Pierre de Coubertin, revived the idea of the Games and, in 1896, the First Olympics of the modern era returned to their roots and were held in Athens.
The word whom has nearly fallen into desuetude, except in book-titles like For Whom The Bell Tolls and in legal notices such as 'To whom it may concern'.