Imprecatory



[im-pri-keyt] /ˈɪm prɪˌkeɪt/

verb (used with object), imprecated, imprecating.
1.
to invoke or call down (evil or curses), as upon a person.
/ˈɪmprɪˌkeɪt/
verb
1.
(intransitive) to swear, curse, or blaspheme
2.
(transitive) to invoke or bring down (evil, a curse, etc): to imprecate disaster on the ship
3.
(transitive) to put a curse on
v.

1610s, probably a back-formation from imprecation. Related: Imprecated; imprecating; imprecatory (1580s).

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  • Implications

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  • Implicational

    [im-pli-key-shuh n] /ˌɪm plɪˈkeɪ ʃən/ noun 1. something or suggested as naturally to be inferred or understood: to resent an implication of dishonesty. 2. the act of : His implication of immediate changes surprised us. 3. the state of being implied: to know only by implication. 4. Logic. the relation that holds between two propositions, […]



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