[ US /ɪɡˈzɑnɝˌeɪt/ ]
[ UK /ɛɡzˈɒnəɹˌe‍ɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. pronounce not guilty of criminal charges
    The suspect was cleared of the murder charges
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How To Use exonerate In A Sentence

  • And I am certain the Commission of Inquiry will exonerate you in due course. MAMBO
  • So far, DNA testing exonerated -- more than 240 people in the United States.
  • Lyndon was exonerated from the accusation of cheating.
  • In fact, you could be the best minister in terms of performance, that doesn't exonerate you from being part of a team.
  • Accused – while I agree with the death penalty in extreme circumstances, how many people have we seen not only come off of death row, but leave prison, exonerated from a conviction. Another superdelegate for Obama
  • An investigation exonerated the school from any blame.
  • This statement should not be taken to imply that the government is exonerated of all blame.
  • The accused brought forth a letter in court that he claims exonerates him
  • Mr Kenzler said: ‘It is good to be exonerated from vexatious and childish allegations.’
  • MAN is termed honourable; his character is exonerated from the stigma which calumny attached to it; and his courage rises in estimation, in proportion as it exemplifies his revenge. Letter to the Women of England, on the Injustice of Mental Subordination
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