And that is precisely what Loyau-Kennett, at least outwardly, would not grant them.
He keeps order chiefly thanks to the patronage that he can grant and withdraw according to his discretion and whim.
I suggested that the government could grant access to a lawyer now, even in the difficult conditions of Zintan.
It was my opportunity to grant Cora an independent moment away from being a mother, and being a wife.
On the strength of his own position, grant prevailed unopposed.
“If we grant it to one, we must to another,” was the answer.
But grant I may relapse, for want of grace, Again to rhyme, can London be the place?
Mick isn't grant's widow, and you are of age, goodness knows.
And grant to her, O Giver of all good, Thy benediction, with gladness!
grant realized that there was no room for squeamishness in this affair.
c.1200, "allowance, consent, permission," from Anglo-French graunter, from Old French granter, collateral variant of creanter "to promise, guarantee, confirm, authorize," from Latin credentem (nominative credens), present participle of credere "to believe, to trust" (see credo).
early 13c., "to allow, consent, permit," from Old French granter (see grant (n.)). Meaning "admit, acknowledge" is from c.1300; hence to take (something) for granted (1610s). Related: Granted; granting.