Britain, it is clear, is a country pockmarked by deprivation and want.
Dogs absorb death, deprivation, and random gunfire as acutely as any soldier.
And when Barbara was taken from us, it was no deprivation to Barbara when my father devoted that same ardor to Nancy.
But delay hurts, deprivation is unfair, and waiting (and waiting) matters.
“There is something stronger at work here than deprivation and jealousy,” Zakaria wrote.
It is only a simple negation or deprivation, which only seems to be a reality in our representation.
It is the amends due for a deprivation that has been suffered.
If the maximum sentence can be death, twenty years deprivation of freedom may be substituted for execution.
For if teaching produces it, the deprivation of teaching prevents it.
But fortune now seemed to make amends to him for this deprivation, for he won at almost every throw.
deprivation dep·ri·va·tion (děp'rə-vā'shən)
The absence, loss, or withholding of something needed.