QUIZ YOURSELF ON AFFECT VS. EFFECT!
Origin of injunction
OTHER WORDS FROM injunctionin·junc·tive, adjectivein·junc·tive·ly, adverb
Example sentences from the Web for injunction
This is a guy who has his son-in-law clean his eyeglasses, for crying out loud.
Her travel clique has been known to arrive at an airport, bags packed, passport-in-hand, within hours of spotting a deal.‘We Out Here’: Inside the New Black Travel Movement|Charlise Ferguson|January 4, 2015|DAILY BEAST
Earl Spencer adds, “Effectively, my great-grandfather sold his children to his father-in-law.”The Real-Life ‘Downton’ Millionairesses Who Changed Britain|Tim Teeman|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The lack of a gun is not likely to be a major problem for close-in air-to-air dogfights against other jets.
But those weapons are of limited utility, especially during close-in fights.
Such throats are trying, are they not?In case one catches cold; Ah, yes!
The commander-in-chief still kept him attached to the headquarter staff, and constantly employed him on special service.
So far Murat had always held subordinate commands; his great ambition was to become the commander-in-chief of an independent army.
Their jurisdictions overlapped and the Gascon would play second fiddle to no one save to his great brother-in-law.
It was found afterwards that the rebels meant to fight the two British forces in detail before they could effect a junction.The Red Year|Louis Tracy
British Dictionary definitions for injunction
Derived forms of injunctioninjunctive, adjectiveinjunctively, adverb
Word Origin for injunction
Cultural definitions for injunction
A court order that either compels or restrains an act by an individual, organization, or government official. In labor–management relations, injunctions have been used to prevent workers from going on strike.