argue away


w>argue away

vt sep factswegdiskutieren
References in classic literature ?
I was aware that he could have the girl for the asking; and keeping down a desire to laugh in his face, I expressed a confident belief in my ability to argue away Hermann's dis like for him.
Johnson doesn't want to argue away the lies of Eurosceptic extremists, he wants to get into Downing Street by giving in to Eurosceptic extremists.
Jahida hopes this will help them find common ground, but instead they assume their new sects with gusto and argue away, going back into the still-precarious building.
Aghaie and Marashi argue away from current conceptions of Iranian nationalism, ethnicity, and politicized Islam.
But in the clinic, well, success is hard to argue with and hard to argue away from: do your compounds work?
Directors Gary and Jacobson have taken a defensive tack on "Modify," allowing each of their subjects to argue away objections to what they do, on the presumption that whatever makes a person happy--from a tattoo to a sex change--is OK.
But the statistics, and a 61 per cent rise in violent crime in Gwent which is hard to argue away, are only part of the picture.
All those men belonged to the landed gentry, and in the eighteenth century the gulf between this rank and that of a humble servant was difficult to argue away (though, as will be seen below, some women tried it).
O.K., the British system seems to me extremely poor, and the French solution seems to be better and the Canadian better in another way, but I don't think you can argue away ...
For his part, Karmel announces that "it required a powerful effort of will for Fried to argue away the tactile quality of Pollock's paint surface, with its impasto, its handprints, and its collection of studio debris." This leads the reader to expect that his own considered summation of Pollock's art will have a radically different emphasis, but in fact Karmel concludes by distinguishing between two major tendencies in pictorial modernism, an art of primordial (visual or optical) sensation, going back to Impressionism, and an art of the sign, associated mainly with Synthetic Cubism.