Synonyms for Sentenceˈsɛn tns
This thesaurus page is about all possible synonyms and antonyms for the word Sentence
a string of words satisfying the grammatical rules of a language
conviction, judgment of conviction, condemnation, sentence(noun)
(criminal law) a final judgment of guilty in a criminal case and the punishment that is imposed
prison term, sentence, time(verb)
the period of time a prisoner is imprisoned
sentence, condemn, doom(verb)
pronounce a sentence on (somebody) in a court of law
sentence(noun)To declare a sentence on a convicted person.
sentence(noun)Someone's pronounced opinion or judgment on a given question.
sentence(noun)The decision or judgement of a jury or court; a verdict.
sentence(noun)The judicial order for a punishment to be imposed on a person convicted of a crime.
sentence(noun)A saying, especially form a great person; a maxim, an apophthegm.
sentence(noun)A grammatically complete series of words consisting of a subject and predicate, even if one or the other is implied, and typically beginning with a capital letter and ending with a full stop.
sentence(noun)A formula with no free variables.
sentence(noun)Any of the set of strings that can be generated by a given formal grammar.
English Synonyms and Antonyms, by James Champlin Fernald
To condemn is to pass judicial sentence or render judgment or decision against. We may censure silently; we condemn ordinarily by open and formal utterance. Condemn is more final than blame or censure; a condemned criminal has had his trial; a condemned building can not stand; a condemned ship can not sail. A person is convicted when his guilt is made clearly manifest to others; in somewhat archaic use, a person is said to be convicted when guilt is brought clearly home to his own conscience (convict in this sense being allied with convince, which see under PERSUADE); in legal usage one is said to be convicted only by the verdict of a jury. In stating the penalty of an offense, the legal word sentence is now more common than condemn; as, he was sentenced to imprisonment; but it is good usage to say, he was condemned to imprisonment. To denounce is to make public or official declaration against, especially in a violent and threatening manner.
From the pulpits in the northern States Burr was denounced as an assassin.
CoffinBuilding the Nation ch. 10, p. 137. [ Harper & Bros.'83.]
To doom is to condemn solemnly and consign to evil or destruction or to predetermine to an evil destiny; an inferior race in presence of a superior is doomed to subjugation or extinction. Compare ARRAIGN; REPROVE.
The bandit was condemned to death for his crime.
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