foresworn

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forsworn

or foresworn
adjective
Marked by lying under oath:
References in classic literature ?
Ulysses answered, "Madam, I have foresworn rugs and blankets from the day that I left the snowy ranges of Crete to go on shipboard.
But it was plain that he avoided any reference to their common secret; and even when Fettes whispered to him that he had cast in his lot with the lions and foresworn the lambs, he only signed to him smilingly to hold his peace.
But he has foresworn trying to change Trump's behavior -- from his unpredictable but often consequential tweets, to calls made on a personal phone from his private quarters (so that Kelly couldn't monitor or listen in).
But he has foresworn trying to change Trump's behaviour - from his unpredictable but often consequential tweets, to calls made on a personal phone from his private quarters (so that Kelly couldn't monitor or listen in).
G&G had at this point foresworn "sculpture" in its conventional three-dimensional sense, in its status as statuary, embracing instead the notion of sculpture as an intense expression of the youthful notion that all that they encountered in daily life was also sculpture, a fairy-tale transformation achieved by the volition of their own ardor and self-beautifying magical thinking.
He is playing to an audience that has foresworn being an electorate.
He had never forgotten them nor foresworn his allegiance to them.
The United States understands the importance of such negative security assurances to states that have foresworn nuclear weapons and abide by their nuclear non-proliferation obligations.
The valley and the ridge are joined by the land between them, each rod of which, once advanced, cannot be foresworn save by the liar or the fool
In relying upon beliefs of the moment and conceptualizing away the threat, they had foresworn the extra margin of safety that was their duty to uphold.
The Growing Pains of Salafi Politics Having long foresworn the political process, it is right and natural for growing pains to characterize the Salafis apparent embrace of democracy.
In "Into My Own," one of Frost's earliest poems, a youth "Fearless of ever finding open land" is persuaded, according to Frost's authorial note, "that he will be rather more than less himself for having foresworn the world.