[ UK /ɐmˌiːli‍əɹˈe‍ɪʃən/ ]
[ US /əˌmiɫjɝˈeɪʃən/ ]
  1. the act of relieving ills and changing for the better
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How To Use amelioration In A Sentence

  • Homoeopathy has introduced one essential amelioration in the practice of physic by amateur females; for its rules are excellent, its physicking comparatively harmless – the "globule" is the one grain of folly which appears to be necessary to make any good thing acceptable. Notes on Nursing: What It Is, and What It Is Not
  • CONCLUSION:Lower limb orthosis therapy can promote and ameliorate motor function recovery and amelioration in stroke patients with hemiplegia.
  • Dickens and his coevals shared an uncompromising belief in the reclamation of a golden age and the amelioration of society and the individual.
  • In the Atlantic series, Robinson took the broadest possible view of what he called civic art and discussed practical ameliorations such as limiting the height of buildings, removing advertising, cleaning streets, planting trees, improving lighting, and installing public art. Makeshift Metropolis
  • This paper studies the constitute measure, the emulation and amelioration of system.
  • For real amelioration in education is completely contingent upon complementary improvement in the wider societal context.
  • Therefore racial heredity does not foredoom any people to remain in a low status of culture; only it must be taken into account in explaining the cultural conditions of all peoples, and especially in planning for a people's social amelioration. Sociology and Modern Social Problems
  • We owe the steady rapidly improvement on the production to the amelioration of the equipment.
  • To those who fell victim to my Friday night frazzle, as recipients of either the maudlin or irrationally ranting and offensive, please help yourself to the usual ameliorations and apologies from the box in the corner.
  • Although many articles, theoretical essays, and books have been written about metaphors, little effort has been made to investigate them systematically: as all of language is itself a metaphor (unless one believes in logomancy), one is continually confronted in the compilation of an ordinary dictionary with examples of semantic and linguistic changes (as well as amelioration, pejoration, etc.) that are tantamount to shifts of meaning that, loosely, could be said to be metaphoric. VERBATIM: The Language Quarterly Vol XIX No 3
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