They were given lighter convictions and sentences due to evidentiary problems that emerged during the legal proceedings.
These sentences are still perhaps the most famous ever written about football.
The sentences are deliberately stricken, numb, and declarative.
Short trials produce convictions and sentences, but the time is often run concurrently, not adding any time to the sentence.
Occasionally his fluent, French-accented sentences will conclude with a conspiratorial giggle.
I feel as if Mr. Joseph almost pounced on my words singly, without giving the sentences time to get out of my mouth.
A paragraph consists of a group of sentences related in thought.
A few obvious misprints where sentences did not end with a period have been corrected.
Is it any wonder that his sentences are disconnected, his thought meager?
What needs to be said of sentences has already been said when treating of movement.
c.1200, "doctrine, authoritative teaching; an authoritative pronouncement," from Old French sentence "judgment, decision; meaning; aphorism, maxim; statement of authority" (12c.) and directly from Latin sententia "thought, way of thinking, opinion; judgment, decision," also "a thought expressed; aphorism, saying," from sentientem, present participle of sentire "be of opinion, feel, perceive" (see sense (n.)). Loss of first -i- in Latin by dissimilation.
From early 14c. as "judgment rendered by God, or by one in authority; a verdict, decision in court;" from late 14c. as "understanding, wisdom; edifying subject matter." From late 14c. as "subject matter or content of a letter, book, speech, etc.," also in reference to a passage in a written work. Sense of "grammatically complete statement" is attested from mid-15c. "Meaning," then "meaning expressed in words." Related: Sentential.
"to pass judgment," c.1400, from sentence (n.). Related: Sentenced; sentencing.