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General Crossword Questions for “exonerate”

  • Clear of blame
  • No longer in accord over a charge, that's clear
  • No longer single speed, that's clear
  • Acquit without a single charge
  • Solitary sailor, capsized in river, gets clear
  • A rodent enters river that's clear
  • No longer an individual to esteem, that's clear
  • Clear former partner, one on a charge
  • Clear former expert at end of case
  • Clear river containing single rodent
  • Release one rodent into river
  • Declare innocent of sole charge laid against former partner
  • Former partner I judge to be free from blame
  • Free from obligation, blame
  • Former husband one has to scold and acquit
  • Acquit


  • Exoneration occurs when a person who has been convicted of a crime is later proved to have been innocent of that crime. The term "exoneration" also is used in criminal law to indicate a surety bail bond has been satisfied, completed, and exonerated. — “Exoneration - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Walter Duranty (1884–October 3, 1957) was a Liverpool-born British journalist who served Duranty won a Pulitzer Prize in 1932 for a set of stories written in 1931 on the Soviet. — “Walter Duranty - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • The article appears to be written from the point of view of trying to exonerate the subject. Finally, I don't know who has written the article, but under no circumstances it is in my view, he/she are trying to exonerate anyone. — “Talk:Walter Reder - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


  • She reproached herself for her share of the ill feeling and resolved to exonerate Amy as soon as possible. — “Little Women” by Louisa M. Alcott
  • It may appear to some readers that the young lady was both precipitate and unduly fastidious; but the latter of these facts, if the charge be true, may serve to exonerate her from the discredit of the former. — “The Portrait of a Lady” by Henry James
  • I even added, so as to exonerate myself from any after-reproach of my own conscience, that I entertained not the least hope of being able to trace her–that I believed we should never see her alive again–and that my main interest in the affair was to bring to punishment two men whom I suspected to be concerned in luring her away, and at whose hands I and some dear friends of mine had suffered a grievous wrong. — “The Woman in White” by Wilkie Collins

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