One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘For convenience, I shall refer to these dates compendiously as the ‘date of loss’, although I recognise that the term is not altogether appropriate in a case of restitution…’
- ‘In short the claim was more extensive than the invention and was, as it is compendiously expressed, too wide and therefore invalid.’
- ‘They are identified compendiously as the first appellant and he is identified as the second appellant.’
- ‘It compendiously describes some of the evidence and some of the background.’
- ‘While the appellants' experience will in that event have been insupportably painful they will have endured the consequence of adjudication through due processes in accordance with what is compendiously termed the rule of law.’
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