References in classic literature ?
One of the Laws of Oz forbids anyone to pick a six-leaved clover.
It is sometimes used by a parent to his child, when in the exercise of parental authority he forbids it to perform a particular action.
As some instances of women, therefore, are mentioned in the divine law, which forbids us to covet our neighbour's goods, and that of a sister omitted, he concluded it to be lawful.
The Koran itself, the Muslim holy book, does not explicitly forbid images of Mohammed.
You enjoin what is good and forbid what is evil and believe in Allh.
First, I would forbid all congressional and staff travel other than that paid for by the government or by the individual himself.
Any of these could forbid the existence of a home business or limit traffic, parking, noise, number of clients and so forth.
728/1328), Hanbali cooperation with the state reached new heights and, as such, supported his extensive attempts to forbid wrong.
As it stands now, landlords can decide whether or not to forbid smoking in their buildings.
A letter from the congregation instructed Vladimiroff to forbid Chittister to attend and speak at the Women's Ordination Worldwide conference last summer in Dublin because of the 1995 Vatican ban on further discussion of the issue of women's ordination.
To forbid it not only ab initio but also ex post facto, in the face of the Mishnah's ruling would only result in embroiling the entire matter in too serious a legal debate, exactly what they wanted to avoid.
The Library Bill of Rights does not forbid libraries from limiting access to patrons based on employment, residence, or membership in the group for whom the library exists,' nor does the Library Bill of Rights touch on contractual limitations that donors commonly attach.
Supreme Court said that under certain narrow circumstances, the "prior restraint" of speech might be allowed--for example, to forbid publication of information about
He has threatened to hold congressional hearings on the matter and has introduced an amendment to a $290 billion defense bill that would forbid Wiccan worship on military bases.
In 1995, the tax agency revoked the church's tax-exempt status, saying it had run afoul of provisions of the IRS Code that forbid non-profit groups from endorsing or opposing candidates for public office.