case in point

  1. an example that is used to justify similar occurrences at a later time
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How To Use case in point In A Sentence

  • Boundary reviews are a case in point. Times, Sunday Times
  • Case in point: Compare current photographs of George Benson with pictures from early in his career.
  • Case in point: Openly anxious about grass-roots disaffection from the Republican Party, conservative Christian organizers are reaching for ways to turn out voters this November, including arguing that recognizing same-sex marriage could also limit religious freedom. September 2006
  • The pairing of a veteran Cuban pianist with one of the rising stars of flamenco on a selection of Cuban and other Latin American standards seems to be a case in point.
  • The head of a coarse-featured, plebeian-looking Roman (p. 107), who should certainly be a prize-fighter or a gladiator, is a case in point. Pharaohs, Fellahs and Explorers
  • A case in point is ‘Smelling Limes In Winter’ which begins with thrumming, dulcimer-like pluckings through which a central drone rises.
  • Cumin is a case in point and its haunting smokiness complements the almost gaminess of mackerel. Times, Sunday Times
  • The frequent theft of chrism from churches for magical purposes is a case in point; surely this was not a clear indicator of persistent paganism.
  • A case in point is the conventional wisdom on inequality. Times, Sunday Times
  • Case in point: The supercalifragilisticexpialidocious Planetree Alliance.
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