rescindment


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re·scind

 (rĭ-sĭnd′)
tr.v. re·scind·ed, re·scind·ing, re·scinds
To make void; repeal or annul.

[Latin rescindere : re-, re- + scindere, to split; see skei- in Indo-European roots.]

re·scind′a·ble adj.
re·scind′er n.
re·scind′ment n.
Translations
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References in periodicals archive ?
The recent rescindment of the "one child policy" will also disincentivize saving, although this dynamic might take decades to play out.
However, the existential experience constituted upon the contemporaneousness of the work of art toward the viewer does not imply a rescindment of the previously established severance of Beckett's drama from the idea of conveying existential experience as a content through art as a medium.
When God interrupts nature's normal course, Aquinas explains, this should not be understood as a rescindment of or contradiction of it.