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n. (plural of wrong English) vb. (en-third-person singular of: wrong)

Usage examples of "wrongs".

Nothing will make you successful but setting up a policy which shall treat the thing as being wrong: When I say this, I do not mean to say that this General Government is charged with the duty of redressing or preventing all the wrongs in the world, but I do think that it is charged with preventing and redressing all wrongs which are wrongs to itself.

Raxor, eager to avenge the many wrongs Mor had done his people, saw no reason to give quarter.

The hunger to avenge himself for a lifetime of wrongs made Trager pull the sword from his scabbard.

Let us therefore study the incidents in this as philosophy to learn wisdom from and none of them as wrongs to be avenged.

I was deeply moved by his statement of the wrongs done to free-State men out there.

We know that great political and moral wrongs are done, and outrages committed, and we denounce those wrongs and outrages, although we cannot, at present, do much more.

Taking slaves into new Territories, and buying slaves in Africa, are identical things, identical rights or identical wrongs, and the argument which establishes one will establish the other.

Judd, and preventing a wrong being done to him by the use of nay name in connection with alleged wrongs to me.

There are, moreover, many cases in which the United States or their citizens suffer wrongs from the naval or military authorities of foreign nations which the governments of those states are not at once prepared to redress.

Let us, therefore, study the incidents of this as philosophy to learn wisdom from, and none of them as wrongs to be revenged.

It is assumed that the British people will allow their connection with India to cease rather than remedy the wrongs for which we seek justice.

But if in ninety-nine out of a hundred cases it is not the case that strikes end in this manner, it is more unlikely that, instead of righting the manifest wrongs that India complains about, the British people will value their Indian Dominion so low as to prefer to allow us to non-co-operate up to the point of separation.

Their wrongs not only remain unrighted but the very officers who so cruelly subjected them to barbarous humiliation retain office under the Government.

It is true that in the vast majority of cases it is the duty of a subject to submit to wrongs on failure of the usual procedure, so long as they do not affect his vital being.

He must hold it to be so evil that the wrongs it does outweigh the benefit it confers, for only so is non-co-operation to be justified at the bar of conscience or of Christ.