acquit

listen to the pronunciation of acquit
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
To clear one’s self

Pray God he may acquit him of suspicion!.

To discharge, as a claim or debt; to clear off; to pay off; to requite, to fulfill

We see young men who owe us a new world, so readily and lavishly they promise, but they never acquit the debt; they die young and dodge the account: or if they live, they lose themselves in the crowd.

Past participle of acquit, set free, rid of

I am glad I am so acquit of this tinder box.

To release, set free, rescue

Till I have acquit your captive Knight.

To pay for; to atone for

Till life to death acquit my forced offence.

To set free, release or discharge from an obligation, duty, liability, burden, or from an accusation or charge, to find not guilty

If he was convicted, it was because it was impossible to acquit him without offering the grossest outrage to justice and common sense.

To bear or conduct one’s self; to perform one’s part

Though this was one of the first mercantile transactions of my life, yet I had no doubt about acquitting myself with reputation.

To declare not guilty; innocent
to free or clear, as from accusation
{v} to discharge, free from, clear
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges; "The suspect was cleared of the murder charges"
behave in a certain manner; "She carried herself well"; "he bore himself with dignity"; "They conducted themselves well during these difficult times"
To find a defendant not guilty in a criminal trial
akite
To discharge, to find a person accused of criminal charges not guilty after trial
To free from an accusation; to clear; to pronounce not guilty
Appellant
to set free from a criminal charge
Acquitted; set free; rid of
To bear or conduct one's self; to perform one's part; as, the soldier acquitted himself well in battle; the orator acquitted himself very poorly
If you acquit yourself well or admirably in a particular situation, other people feel that you have behaved well or admirably. Most officers and men acquitted themselves well throughout the action
To discharge, as a claim or debt; to clear off; to pay off; to requite
: To bear or conduct ones self; to perform ones part; as, the soldier acquitted himself well in battle; the orator acquitted himself very poorly
To clear one's self
{f} declare innocent; pay a debt; set free, release (from a debt or duty)
pronounce not guilty of criminal charges; "The suspect was cleared of the murder charges
To set free, release or discharge from an obligation, duty, liability, burden, or from an accusation or charge; - as, the jury acquitted the prisoner of the charge; to find not guilty
To clear ones self
To set free, release or discharge from an obligation, duty, liability, burden, or from an accusation or charge; now followed by of before the charge, formerly by from; as, the jury acquitted the prisoner; we acquit a man of evil intentions
If someone is acquitted of a crime in a court of law, they are formally declared not to have committed the crime. Mr Ling was acquitted of disorderly behaviour by magistrates. = clear convict
acquittance
acquits
third-person singular of acquit
acquitted
past of acquit
acquitted
{s} absolved, cleared of blame, declared innocent
acquitted
declared not guilty of a specific offense or crime; legally blameless; "he stands acquitted on all charges"; "the jury found him not guilty by reason of insanity
acquitting
present participle of acquit
autrefois acquit
{i} claim that the accused has already been acquitted and therefore may not tried again for the same offense
fully acquit
declare not guilty
acquit
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