The Prize is nontransferable and no substitution of the Prize by the Grand Prize Winner is allowed.
Yet here is the great problem with Murray's substitution of imagery for numbers in his social thought.
No prize transfer, assignment, or substitution by Winner is permitted.
The substitution of an effect for a cause is an old technique and trick of classical sophistry.
Similar anomalous growths are noticed under the heads of substitution and Prolification.
If the substitution occurred, it must have been in early infancy.
Your husband, I don't know how, knows of the substitution of one ring for the other.
When this substitution has been made, the individual obeys it.
The only question is whether they will come as supplementary to or in substitution for the League.
We can only generalize as to when and how extensive this substitution of wheat for tobacco may have been.
late 14c., "appointment of a subordinate or successor," from Middle French substitution, from Late Latin substitutionem (nominative substitutio) "a putting in place of another," from past participle stem of Latin substituere "put in place of another, place under or next to," from sub "under" (see sub-) + statuere "set up," from PIE root *sta- "to stand," with derivatives meaning "place or thing that is standing" (see stet).
early 15c. in transitive sense, 1888 as intransitive, from Latin substitutus, past participle of substituere (see substitution). Related: Substituted; substituting.
"one who acts in place of another," early 15c., from Old French substitute and directly from Latin substitutus, past participle of substituere (see substitution). Team sports sense is from 1849.
substitution sub·sti·tu·tion (sŭb'stĭ-tōō'shən, -tyōō'-)
The replacement of an atom or group of atoms in a compound by another atom or group of atoms.
An unconscious defense mechanism by which the unacceptable or unattainable is replaced by something more acceptable or attainable.