Men are not exempt from the transformative nature of undergarments.
Police and firefighters are exempt from right to work due to special collective-bargaining rights that prevent strikes.
Surely, Hollywood should not be exempt from such a standard.
It does not exempt American citizens from the list of "nations, organizations, or persons" against whom the war is to be waged.
Why should speech be exempt from public welfare concerns when its social costs can be even more injurious?
I exempt the United States from this attitude; but their case is peculiar.
The winner of the game is also exempt from payment towards the next pool for Game.
He, his retinue, and effects, are exempt from civil and criminal jurisdiction.
The communication is very rapid, and is exempt from liability to mistakes.
All moneys arising from insurance of any exempt property when such property has been destroyed by fire.
late 14c., from Old French exempt (13c.) and directly from Latin exemptus, past participle of eximere "remove, take out, take away; free, release, deliver, make an exception of," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + emere "buy," originally "take," from PIE root *em- "to take, distribute" (cf. Latin sumere "to take, obtain, buy," Old Church Slavonic imo "to take," Lithuanian imui, Sanskrit yamati "holds, subdues"). For sense shift from "take" to "buy," compare Old English sellan "to give," source of Modern English sell "to give in exchange for money;" Hebrew laqah "he bought," originally "he took;" and colloquial English I'll take it for "I'll buy it."
mid-15c., from Middle French exempter, from exempt (adj.); see exempt (adj.). Related: Exempted; exempting.