The baron stood afar off, or knelt in submissive, acknowledged, infelt inferiority.Milman.
Full well hath Clifford played the orator,Shak.
To infer is nothing but by virtue of one proposition laid down as true, to draw in another as true.Locke.
Such opportunities always infer obligations.Atterbury.
The first part is not the proof of the second, but rather contrariwise, the second inferreth well the first.Sir T. More.
This doth infer the zeal I had to see him.Shak.
A sufficient argument . . . is inferable from these premises.Burke.
Though it may chance to be right in the conclusions, it is yet unjust and mistaken in the method of inference.Glanvill.
These inferences, or conclusions, are the effects of reasoning, and the three propositions, taken all together, are called syllogism, or argument.I. Watts.
Syn. Conclusion; deduction; consequence. Inference, Conclusion. An inference is literally that which is brought in; and hence, a deduction or induction from premises, something which follows as certainly or probably true. A conclusion is stronger than an inference; it shuts us up to the result, and
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