DEBT


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Related to DEBT: Debt Financing, Debt relief
AcronymDefinition
DEBTDerail the Bullet Train (Florida)
DEBTDoing Everything But Tithing
References in classic literature ?
They treat by turns, and I've had ever so many but haven't returned them, and I ought for they are debts of honor, you know.
And Old Maid Pyncheon having got herself in debt by the cent-shop,--and the Judge's pocket-book being well filled,--and bad blood amongst them already
Two thousand a year without debt or drawback--except the little love-child, indeed; aye, I had forgot her; but she may be 'prenticed out at a small cost, and then what does it signify?
You have saved my life: I have a pleasure in owing you so immense a debt.
You, and I," he said, "have each a great debt to settle with the man out yonder
My memory of them is the memory of unvarying gentleness and generosity; and my life shall pay the debt of my gratitude to their orphan children.
To the eye it is fair enough, here; but seen in its integrity, under the sky, and by the daylight, it is a crumbling tower of waste, mismanagement, extortion, debt, mortgage, oppression, hunger, nakedness, and suffering.
Micawber, about this time, composed a petition to the House of Commons, praying for an alteration in the law of imprisonment for debt.
So now, as an infallible way of making little ease great ease, I began to contract a quantity of debt.
The Lord has lately prospered me, and I was minded this day to ride forth and repay my debt to you.
The public debt of the Union would be a further cause of collision between the separate States or confederacies.
The loss which America has sustained since the peace, from the pestilent effects of paper money on the necessary confidence between man and man, on the necessary confidence in the public councils, on the industry and morals of the people, and on the character of republican government, constitutes an enormous debt against the States chargeable with this unadvised measure, which must long remain unsatisfied; or rather an accumulation of guilt, which can be expiated no otherwise than by a voluntary sacrifice on the altar of justice, of the power which has been the instrument of it.