verb (used with object), pre·sup·posed, pre·sup·pos·ing.
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Origin of presuppose
OTHER WORDS FROM presupposepre·sup·po·si·tion [pree-suhp-uh-zish-uhn], /ˌpri sʌp əˈzɪʃ ən/, noun
Words nearby presuppose
Example sentences from the Web for presuppose
In other words, the very engagement with rational argument and evidence presupposes facts about value.The Universe Knows Right from Wrong - Issue 89: The Dark Side|Philip Goff|September 9, 2020|Nautilus
Never presuppose what business partners are thinking, but reach out, stay in touch, and find out if you can be helpful to them.How this year’s 40 Under 40 are surviving the pandemic|jonathanvanian2015|September 7, 2020|Fortune
The works of genius are the 'summum' of civilization, and presuppose utility.Modeste Mignon|Honore de Balzac
And, after all, the title of cattle king does not presuppose blood royalty.Heart of the West|O. Henry
The trouble with all these vicarious budgets is that they presuppose, on the part of the user, an ability to add and subtract.Of All Things|Robert C. Benchley
The contradiction may be apparent only, and this passionate cry may presuppose the fulfilment of the former.The Expositor's Bible: The Psalms, Vol. 2|Alexander Maclaren
For it has this similarity to a logical judgement that we can presuppose its validity for every one.Kant's Critique of Judgement|Immanuel Kant