[ UK /ɛmptˈɔː/ ]
[ US /ˈɛmptɝ/ ]
  1. a person who buys
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How To Use emptor In A Sentence

  • To put it in religious language, the scientist is answerable to a very stern and peremptory magisterium, the magisterium of Nature herself.
  • The caveat emptor doctrine has been mitigated by the implied terms as to quality.
  • Because the Right of Preemption is likely to injure the security of trafficking, it shouldn't peremptorily oppose the third party. And some restrictions are necessary.
  • Yes, -- and, to confirm my suspicions, here rattle in the drums and pipe in the fifes, wooing us to get up, _get up_, with music too peremptory to be harmonious. The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 08, No. 45, July, 1861
  • Dr Barbara was able to switch from peremptory schoolmistress to doting mother in a way that always disarmed him. RUSHING TO PARADISE
  • Deus cum ex mero suo beneplacito nonnullos ad vitam aeternam ab omni retro aeternitate elegisset, foedus gratiae cum eis iniit; se nempe liberaturum eos e statu peccati ac miseriae, atque in statum salutis per redemptorem translaturum. The Creeds of the Evangelical Protestant Churches.
  • Human rights and peremptory norms of international law must be observed, and legal obligations toward third states must be respected.
  • The sale is subject to the caveat emptor principle.
  • He has been the subject of much criticism, several recall attempts and diatribes because of what is described as arbitrary and arrogant behavior, peremptory statements and decisions.
  • Instead of giving the full title, he only gives a brief quote from the middle of the hymn, which matches that of the Veni, redemptor gentium. The Christmas Office
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