What is meant by ‘Remarkable; in what context is it best used?
OED[i] defines it first as “The fact or quality of being worthy of notice or comment.” Note its definition is from the year 1654, which has not changed to date. Now, look at remarkable, again defined first by OED as “Worthy of remark, notice or observation; hence, extraordinary, unusual, singular.”
I, therefore, write: It is remarkable how The Left have labored so long and hard to get rid of the category sin via their orchestrated therapeutic turn away from it, all part and parcel of their ceaseless efforts to remove that most pesky of interference to their acquisition and exercise of political power, God Almighty, which, of course, they vehemently deny.
Rand wrote in 1957, that “….humanity’s darkest evil, the most destructive horror machine among all the devices of men, is non-objective law….”[ii] It is tough, if not impossible, to disagree with her.
A timely example of the practicing of non-objective law is on display in today’s House Impeachment Evidence Hearings, which follows, very carefully, the restrictive processes set by The People’s Court, the Third Reich’s Volksgerichtshof established by Adolph Hitler in 1934.
Barry Berke, the special oversight counsel to the House Impeachment Committee, mimicked well the Reich’s prime overseer, Roland Freisler, which display is beyond troubling. Such evil has long been recognized by the sighted because “…probabilities and plausible arguments involve no knowledge concerning truth, but trial and disputation and wrangling conflict and contentiousness and everything of that sort.”[i] This impeachment is, quite simply, politics gone wild, the very definition of unconstitutionality.
[i] Oxford English Dictionary
[ii] Atlas Shrugged, Published by Penguin Group―DUTTON, NY; Copyright © Ayn Rand, 1957. Copyright renewed 1985 by Eugene Winick, Paul Gitlin and Leonard Peikoff. Introduction copyright © 1992 by Leonard Peikoff, Page 737.