By implying that the last Sephardi poet to warrant commemoration lived 900 years ago, Bibi did not placate critics.
Hamed filed a complaint with the police, but they closed case saying "the circumstances do not warrant an investigation or trial."
The group she worked for said, apparently credibly, that the warrant was “no longer active.”
Not enough black films are being made to warrant a piece of the pie.
Maliki himself had put out an arrest warrant for abu-Risha, a warrant that appears now to have been rescinded.
To deprive of commission, warrant, or rating, by court-martial.
Yes, yes; come, I warrant him, if you will go in and be ready to receive him.
He is as full of cunning as an ape, and, I warrant me, would act his part marvellously.
Look at him a little better; he is more modest, I warrant you, than to deny it.
Attempts may be made to read further meaning into them but the language would not warrant it.
early 13c., "protector, defender," from Old North French warant (Old French garant), from Frankish *warand (cf. Old High German weren "to authorize, warrant," German gewähren "to grant"), from Proto-Germanic *war- "to warn, guard, protect," perhaps from PIE root *wer- "to cover" (cf. Latin vereri "to observe with awe, revere, respect, fear;" Greek ouros "watchman," horan "to see;" Hittite werite- "to see;" see weir).
Sense evolved via notion of "permission from a superior which protects one from blame or responsibility" (c.1300) to "document conveying authority" (1510s). A warrant officer in the military is one who holds office by warrant, rather than by commission.
late 13c., "to keep safe from danger," from Old North French warantir (Old French garantir), from warant (see warrant (n.)).
Meaning "to guarantee to be of quality" is attested from late 14c.; sense of "to guarantee as true" is recorded from c.1300. Related: Warranted; warranting.