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Origin of restrictive
OTHER WORDS FROM restrictivere·stric·tive·ly, adverbre·stric·tive·ness, nounun·re·stric·tive, adjectiveun·re·stric·tive·ly, adverb
Words nearby restrictive
Example sentences from the Web for restrictive
Will it be difficult to jump back into that restrictive form of writing?David Cronenberg: Why Frustrated Novelists Hate the Screenplay|Craig Hubert|October 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At least 180 restrictive bills have been introduced in 41 states and some are still pending.
The state is required to use the least restrictive means to accomplish its goals.Anti-Free Speech Zones Used to Silence Pro-Lifers Could Come Back to Haunt Liberals|Kirsten Powers|January 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Across the world, women are held back from science careers by unsupportive teachers and restrictive biases.Geeking Out: Uganda’s Women are Creating the Next Generation of Girl Geeks|Mike Miesen|January 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Johnson co-chaired a working group with Army General Carter Ham to study the impact of ending the restrictive policy.Exclusive: Jeh Johnson Tapped to Lead Department of Homeland Security|Daniel Klaidman|October 17, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In the following sentences decide whether the italicized expressions are restrictive or non-restrictive.Business English|Rose Buhlig
In New England the Puritan religious and social beliefs were as restrictive as the lack of leisure time.Women's Bathing and Swimming Costume in the United States|Claudia B. Kidwell
In the restrictive laws of 1412, the first place is given to this matter.A History of the Inquisition of Spain; vol. 1|Henry Charles Lea
Obviously, most of these would be taken care of under some other heading, in the program of restrictive eugenics.Applied Eugenics|Paul Popenoe and Roswell Hill Johnson
The general idea pertaining to the social implications of language is restrictive but acceptable.The Civilization of Illiteracy|Mihai Nadin