Exempt to Exhausture
(Ex*empt") a. [F. exempt, L. exemptus, p. p. of eximere to take out, remove, free; ex out +
emere to buy, take. Cf. Exon, Redeem.]
1. Cut off; set apart. [Obs.]
Corrupted, and exempt from ancient gentry.Shak.
2. Extraordinary; exceptional. [Obs.] Chapman.
3. Free, or released, from some liability to which others are subject; excepted from the operation or burden
of some law; released; free; clear; privileged; (with from): not subject to; not liable to; as, goods exempt
from execution; a person exempt from jury service.
True nobility is exempt from fear.Shak.
T is laid on all, not any one exempt.Dryden.
1. One exempted or freed from duty; one not subject.
2. One of four officers of the Yeomen of the Royal Guard, having the rank of corporal; an Exon. [Eng.]
(Ex*empt"), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Exempted; p. pr. & vb. n. Exempting.] [F. exempter. See
1. To remove; to set apart. [Obs.] Holland.
2. To release or deliver from some liability which others are subject to; to except or excuse from he operation
of a law; to grant immunity to; to free from obligation; to release; as, to exempt from military duty, or from
jury service; to exempt from fear or pain.
So snatched will not exempt us from the pain
We are by doom to pay.
(Ex*empt"i*ble) a. That may be exempted.
(Ex*emp"tion) n. [L. exenptio a removing: cf. F. exemption exemption.] The act of exempting; the
state of being exempt; freedom from any charge, burden, evil, etc., to which others are subject; immunity; privilege; as,
exemption of certain articles from seizure; exemption from military service; exemption from anxiety, suffering,
(Ex`emp*ti"tious) a. Separable. [Obs.] "Exemptitious from matter." Dr. H. More.
(Ex*en"ter*ate) v. t. [L. exenteratus, p. p. of exenterare; cf. Gr. out + intestine.] To take
out the bowels or entrails of; to disembowel; to eviscerate; as, exenterated fishes. [R.]
Exenterated rule-mongers and eviscerated logicians.Hare.
(Ex*en`ter*a"tion) n. [LL. exenteratio.] Act of exenterating. [R.]
(||Ex`e*qua"tur) n. [L., 3d pers. sing. pres. subj. of exequi, exsequi, to perform, execute.]
1. A written official recognition of a consul or commercial agent, issued by the government to which he
is accredited, and authorizing him to exercise his powers in the place to which he is assigned.
2. Official recognition or permission. Prescott.