One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘The learned trial judge, as was his province, made those findings, and it is my submission that those findings are not assailable.’
- ‘So, on any test of scrutiny or deference, there is no arguable reason for suggesting that this point of the claimant makes the determination assailable.’
- ‘And taste is now a far weaker, more assailable notion than it was in the late eighteenth century.’
- ‘He looked alien, almost other worldly - and so desperately assailable.’
- ‘None had the training or experience to deal with a battlefield dominated by machine guns and artillery - a battlefield, which offered no assailable flanks as their soldiers dug in to escape the fury of mass industrial warfare.’
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