Words nearby corollary
How to use corollary in a sentence
Those familiar with the city’s geography will recognize that this spectrum has a real, physical corollary.
This type of framing has a direct corollary on how these students might be treated by teachers, administrators, and tutors, as well as how they are viewed by leaders, politicians and other people who hold power.Words create worlds, so what kind of world do we want to live in?|Shukurat Adamoh-Faniyan|January 23, 2022|Washington Blade
There aren’t really corollaries in the United States, but we can try to construct one.A different John Kennedy but the same old red scare|Philip Bump|November 18, 2021|Washington Post
Its sad and much more frequent corollary, however, is Shabby Kit Life.
In the early 20th century, President Theodore Roosevelt added a corollary to what had become known as the Monroe Doctrine.Defeating today’s top threats requires rethinking our idea of national security|Melvyn Leffler|January 26, 2021|Washington Post
A civilian corollary was proven when ISIS waterboarded journalist James Foley before beheading him.The Luxury Homes That Torture and Your Tax Dollars Built|Michael Daly|December 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They had a corollary: “Each new level of sexual activity requires consent.”
And the corollary is that “those” people are where they are entirely because of their own doing.
Why not feature topics not solely defined by a corollary to “women”?
Increasingly, sex and its corollary, romantic love, were seen as a healthy part of a relationship.What the Sex Lives of the Founding Fathers Reveal About Us|Eric Herschthal|February 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Two other centuries were employed in developing the first corollary of liberty of will, namely, liberty of conscience.Catherine de' Medici|Honore de Balzac
The corollary is that tired feeling which must have sorely tried the tyros or young recruits.Archaic England|Harold Bayley
Exploit Second was four years later; in some sort a corollary to this; and a winding-up of the Swedish business.History Of Friedrich II. of Prussia, Vol. III. (of XXI.)|Thomas Carlyle
The early part of the last century was prolific in chemical discoveries, and, as a corollary, in chemical theories of disease.
It is however from the corollary involved in this assumption that weak peoples are made to suffer.